|Block||d||Density (g cm−3)||Unknown|
|Atomic number||106||Relative atomic mass|||
|State at 20°C||Solid||Key isotopes||271Sg|
|Electron configuration||[Rn] 5f146d47s2||CAS number||54038-81-2|
|ChemSpider ID||–||ChemSpider is a free chemical structure database|
- Seaborgium (Sg) is an artificial chemical element with atomic number 106 and symbol Sg in the periodic table.
- It was discovered by Albert Ghiorso and named it after the Nuclear chemist Glenn T. Seaborg in the year 1974.
- It was the first element which is named after a person when he is alive. It is a synthetic element i.e., it can be created in the laboratory.
- Seaborgium and its compounds are radioactive.
- Many experiments state that it behaves as the heavier homolog to Tungsten. The element is present in the 7th period of the periodic table and belongs to group 6 elements.
- It does not possess any naturally occurring or stable isotopes. Many radioactive isotopes have been made in the laboratory, either by observing the decay of heavier metals or by fusing two atoms.
- It is predicted to be in the solid state under normal conditions and possess a body-centered cubic crystal structure similar to Tungsten.
- Presently, there are no uses or applications of Seaborgium. It is only used for research purposes. Biological use is yet to be known.
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