Table of nuclides (complete)

Table of nuclides (complete)

The isotope table below shows isotopes of the chemical elements, including all with half-life of at least one day. [The data for these tables came from Brookhaven National Laboratory which has an interactive [http://www-nds.iaea.org/nudat2/ Table of Nuclides] with data on ~3000 nuclides.] They are arranged with increasing atomic numbers (proton numbers) from left to right and increasing neutron numbers from top to bottom.

Cell colour denotes the half-life of each isotope; if a border is present, its colour indicates the half-life of the most stable nuclear isomer. If you’ve scrolled so the colour legend is not in view, allowing your cursor to dwell over a cell will cause a pop-up text box to indicate that isotope’s half-life. If a cell has a white or yellow border, dwelling over it will also disclose the half-life of the most stable nuclear isomer state.

Isotope table

References

External links

* An isotope table with clickable information on every isotope and its decay routes is available at [http://chemlab.pc.maricopa.edu/PERIODIC/isotopes.html chemlab.pc.maricopa.edu]
* An example of free Universal Nuclide Chart with decay information for over 3000 nuclides is available at [http://www.nucleonica.net/unc.aspx Nucleonica.net] .
* Links to other charts of nuclides, including printed posters and journal articles, is available at [http://www-nds.iaea.org/indg_nucon.html nds.iaea.org] .


Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Table of nuclides — A chart of nuclides (cut into three parts for better presentation). A table of nuclides or chart of nuclides is a two dimensional graph in which one axis represents the number of neutrons and the other represents the number of protons in an… …   Wikipedia

  • Extended periodic table — There are currently seven periods in the periodic table of chemical elements, culminating with atomic number 118. If further elements with higher atomic numbers than this are discovered, they will be placed in additional periods, laid out (as… …   Wikipedia

  • Isotope — This article is about the atomic variants of chemical elements. For the British jazz fusion band, see Isotope (band). Isotopes redirects here. For the minor league baseball team, see Albuquerque Isotopes. Isotopes are variants of atoms of a… …   Wikipedia

  • Chemical element — The periodic table of the chemical elements A chemical element is a pure chemical substance consisting of one type of atom distinguished by its atomic number, which is the number of protons in its nucleus.[1] Familiar examples of …   Wikipedia

  • Mononuclidic element — Not to be confused with the 26 monoisotopic elements defined as having only one stable nuclide. Set A is the 26 monoisotopic elements and B the 22 mononuclidic elements. The intersection consists of 19 elements that are both, but each set… …   Wikipedia

  • List of particles — This is a list of the different types of particles, known and hypothesized. For a chronological listing of subatomic particles by discovery date, see Timeline of particle discoveries. This is a list of the different types of particles found or… …   Wikipedia

  • Radioisotope thermoelectric generator — A radioisotope thermoelectric generator (RTG, RITEG) is an electrical generator which obtains its power from radioactive decay. In such a device, the heat released by the decay of a suitable radioactive material is converted into electricity by… …   Wikipedia

  • Radionuclide — A radionuclide is an atom with an unstable nucleus, which is a nucleus characterized by excess energy available to be imparted either to a newly created radiation particle within the nucleus or to an atomic electron. The radionuclide, in this… …   Wikipedia

  • nuclear fission — fission (def. 2). [1885 90] * * * Division of a heavy atomic nucleus into two fragments of roughly equal mass, accompanied by the release of a large amount of energy, the binding energy of the subatomic particles. The energy released in the… …   Universalium

  • isotope — isotopic /uy seuh top ik/, adj. isotopically, adv. /uy seuh tohp /, n. Chem. any of two or more forms of a chemical element, having the same number of protons in the nucleus, or the same atomic number, but having different numbers of neutrons in… …   Universalium

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”