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Metal Isotopes

 

Intro

A metal is an element that readily forms cations and bonds ionically. The metals are one of the three groups of elements as distinguished by their ionization and bonding properties, along with the metalloids and nonmetals. On the periodic table, a diagonal line drawn from boron (B) to polonium (Po) separates the metals from the nonmetals. Elements on this line are metalloids, sometimes called semi-metals; elements to the lower left are metals; elements to the upper right are nonmetals.

Metals have certain characteristic physical properties: they are usually shiny (they have "lustre"), have a high density, are ductile and malleable, usually have a high melting point, are usually hard, and conduct electricity and heat well. These properties are mainly because each atom exerts only a loose hold on its outermost electrons (valence electrons); thus, the valence electrons form a sort of sea around the atoms. Most metals are chemically stable, with the notable exception of the alkali metals and alkaline earth metals, found in the leftmost two groups of the periodic table.
Nonmetals are more abundant in nature than metals, but metals in fact constitute most of the periodic table. Some well-known metals are aluminum, copper, gold, iron, lead, silver, titanium, uranium and zinc.

An alloy is a mixture with metallic properties that contains at least one metal element. Examples of alloys are steel (iron and carbon), brass (copper and zinc), bronze (copper and tin), and duralumin (aluminum and copper). Alloys specially designed for highly demanding applications, such as jet engines, may contain more than ten elements.

The oxides of metals are basic; those of nonmetals are acidic. The allotropes of metals tend to be lustrous, ductile, malleable and good conductors, while nonmetals generally speaking are brittle (for solid nonmetals), lack luster, and are insulators.
(See Periodic Table of Elements)

Campro Scientific offers you a full range of Metal Isotopes in the chemical forms of elemental, oxides, carbonates or chlorides in several enrichments. Oxidations, Hydrogen and salt conversions are done routinely as well as production of many foils to varying sizes, shapes and tolerances.

Ag-107-109
Ba-130-132-134-135-136-137-138
Br-79-81
Ca-40-42-43-44-46-48
Cd-106-108-110-111-112-113-114-116
Ce-136-138-140-142
Cl-35-37
Cr-50-52-53-54
Cu-63-65
Dy-158-160-161-162-163-164
Er-162-164-166-167-168-170
Eu-151-153
Fe-54-56-57-58
Ga-69-71
Gd-152-154-155-156-157-158-160
Ge-70-72-73-74-76
Hf-174-176-177-178-179-180
Hg-196-198-199-200-201-202-204
In-113-115
Ir-191-193
K-39-40-41
La-138-139
Li-6-7
Lu-175-176
Mg-24-25-26
Mo-92-94-95-96-97-98-100
Nd-142-143-144-145-146-148-150
Ni-58-60-61-62-64
Os-186-187-188-189-190-192
Pb-204-206-207-208
Pd-102-104-105-106-108-110
Pt-190-192-194-195-196-198
Rb-85-87
Re-185
Ru-98-100-101-102-104
S-32-33-34-36
Sb-121-123
Se-74-76-77-78-80-82
Si-28-29-30
Sm-144-147-148-149-150-152-154
Sn-112-114-115-116-117-118-119-120-122-124
Sr-84-86-87-88
Ta-180
Te-120-122-123-124-125-126-130
Ti-46-47-48-49-50
Tl-203-205
V-50
W-180-182-183-184-186
Yb-168-170-171-172-173-174-176
Zn-64-66-67-68-70
Zr-90-91-92-94-96