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    (Original post by deedee123)
    Nope, metal.


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    Francium?
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    (Original post by Kerch)
    This is more one for the engineers/materials scientists.

    Which element has a HCP structure at low temperature, a BCC structure at high temperatures (>1100 K), and will creep at room temperature?
    This brings back bad memories. I am happy to say I have no idea
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    (Original post by Stiff Little Fingers)
    Francium?
    that's second!
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    (Original post by deedee123)
    that's second!
    Could it be Kalium? it has an ionisation energy under 5 eV. That is the lowest one which I found out.
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    (Original post by deedee123)
    that's second!
    Caesium?

    (Original post by Kallisto)
    Could it be Kalium? it has an ionisation energy under 5 eV. That is the lowest one which I found out.
    You mean potassium?
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    (Original post by deedee123)
    element with the lowest first ionisation energy?
    Rhubidium? Francium? one of those two.
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    (Original post by AquisM)
    Caesium?

    Yep!
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    (Original post by deedee123)
    Yep!
    I get to ask the next question, right? So the element I'm thinking of is the one that has an isotope/s without neutrons. Should be easy enough.

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    (Original post by AquisM)
    I get to ask the next question, right? So the element I'm thinking of is the one that has an isotope/s without neutrons. Should be easy enough.

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    Is it hydrogen? haha
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    I'm guessing it's my turn so:

    What element has the greek name which translates to "the bringer of light"?
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    (Original post by theCreator)
    Is it hydrogen? haha
    Haha of course.

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    (Original post by theCreator)
    I'm guessing it's my turn so:

    What element has the latin name which translates to "the bringer of light"?
    Phosphorus? It might be Greek though. :confused:

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    (Original post by AquisM)
    Phosphorus? It might be Greek though. :confused:

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    Yeah you're right, woops sorry I meant greek
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    (Original post by theCreator)
    Yeah you're right, woops sorry I meant greek
    Haha no worries mate.

    What is the element whose name comes from Greek for 'acid-producer'?

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    Oxygen?
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    (Original post by Stiff Little Fingers)
    Oxygen?
    Bingo! Your turn!

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    Excellent.

    Famous poison whose name is derived from the greek for yellow 'Orpiment' and has links to the Latin for masculine/potent.
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    (Original post by Stiff Little Fingers)
    Excellent.

    Famous poison whose name is derived from the greek for yellow 'Orpiment' and has links to the Latin for masculine/potent.
    Arsenic
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    (Original post by Exon)
    Arsenic
    Correctamundo good sir. Your move.
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    Alright here's a hint:

    Wolfram
 
 
 
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