- Series: Quickstudy Reference Guides - Academic
- Misc. Supplies: 4 pages
- Publisher: QuickStudy (February 9, 2001)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1572225424
- ISBN-13: 978-1572225428
- Product Dimensions: 8.5 x 11 x 0.1 inches
- Shipping Weight: 0.8 ounces
- Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars See all reviews (48 customer reviews)
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #267,503 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Periodic Table Advanced (Quickstudy Reference Guides - Academic)
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Top Customer Reviews
The back of the chart has eight versions of the table that cover enthalpy of atomization, natural forms (solid, liquid, gas), molar volume, density, enthalpy of vaporization, boiling point, enthalpy of fusion, melting point, specific heat capacity, and thermal conductivity. The other back page provides some chemical properties of the elements and common uses.
All in all, a very interesting and useful chart. It might be overwhelming if all you are looking for is the name, symbol, and atomic number, though.
As I noted, it is laminated for durability and it is also three-hole-punched so it will fit easily in a student's notebook.
The chart has the usual information on the elements as most charts will have ... Name, Atomic Symbol, Atomic Number, Atomic Weight, Density, Electron Configuration, Oxidation States, Melting Point, Boiling Point and more on all of the elements up to 103.
All this info folds up and will fit in a standard 3 ring note book.
Great for a quick reference!
I have two suggestions that would improve this product even more. First, the color scheme depicting Electron Affinity and 1st Ionization Potential are too similar and one can get easily confused as to whether one is viewing the affinity or ionization property. Second, the punch holes used for placing the chart in a binder are too close to the edge of the chart and with normal use are bound to split through the chart and thus dislodge the item from the binder.
Other than the two suggestions above this is an excellent chart and a great value.
HOWEVER, it doesn't contain Livermorium, Ununseptium, or Ununoctium. It has elements 116, 117, and 118 listed as "Undiscovered". That's because the reference table it uses is CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics (81st edition) which was printed in 2000.
If you just need this for chemistry class, it won't matter. My prof handed out a periodic table with far fewer elements listed. And almost none of the details.
Most Recent Customer Reviews
This is fantastic. Worthwhile resource for anyone undergoing rigorous study of chemistry!Published 15 months ago by Isaac Chayo
Try to find online a single periodic chart with atomic weight, electronegativity and oxidation states listed in a way that can actually be read. This has that and much more. Read morePublished 18 months ago by Constant Reader