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                          1. ▸▸
                            • 🇬🇧 Cobalt
                            • 🇨🇳 鈷
                            • 🇳🇱 Kobalt
                            • 🇫🇷 Cobalt
                            • 🇩🇪 Cobalt
                            • 🇮🇱 קובלט
                            • 🇮🇹 Cobalto
                            • 🇯🇵 コバルト
                            • 🇵🇹 Cobalto
                            • 🇷🇺 Кобальт
                            • 🇪🇸 Cobalto
                            • 🇸🇪 Kobolt

                            Cobalt: the essentials

                            Cobalt atoms have 27 electrons and the shell structure is 2.8.15.2. The ground state electronic configuration of neutral cobalt is [Ar].3d7.4s2 and the term symbol of cobalt is 4F9/2.

                            Cobalt: description  

                            Cobalt is a brittle, hard, silver-grey transition metal with magnetic properties similar to those of iron (ferromagnetic). Cobalt is present in meteorites. Ore deposits are found in Zaire, Morocco and Canada. The isotope cobalt-60 (60Co) is an artificially produced isotope used as a source of γ rays (its high energy radiation is useful for sterilisation in medicine and of foods). Cobalt salts colour glass a beautiful deep blue colour. Cobalt compounds are important catalysts in a number of industrial processes. Cobalt is required in small amounts for life and is the only metal found in vitamins (cobalt is the critical component of vitamin B12.

                            Marmite, which we eat here in England and love it or hate it is a source of vitamin B12, actually a cobalt complex. The equivalent, but blander, in Australia is Vegemite. Marmite is available in the USA. Try mixing it with peanut butter.

                            Cobalt: physical properties

                            More physical properties...

                            Cobalt: heat properties

                            More thermochemical properties...

                            Cobalt: electronegativities

                            More electronegativity properties...

                            Cobalt: orbital properties

                            More orbital properties...

                            Cobalt: abundances

                            More geological data...

                            Cobalt: crystal structure

                            Co crystal structure
                            The solid state structure of cobalt is: bcc (body-centred cubic).

                            More crystallographic data...

                            Cobalt: biological data

                            Cobalt salts in small amounts are essential to many life forms, including humans. It is at the core of a vitamin called vitamin-B12. Grazing animals do not to do well in areas where there is little cobalt in the soil.

                            More biological data...

                            Cobalt: uses

                            Uses...

                            Cobalt: reactions

                            网络斗地主下载 Reactions of cobalt as the element with air, water, halogens, acids, and bases where known.

                            View reactions of cobalt...

                            Cobalt: binary compounds

                            Binary compounds with halogens (known as halides), oxygen (known as oxides), hydrogen (known as hydrides), and other compounds of cobalt where known.

                            View binary compounds...

                            Cobalt: compound properties

                            Bond strengths; lattice energies of cobalt halides, hydrides, oxides (where known); and reduction potentials where known.

                            View compound properties...

                            Cobalt: history

                            Cobalt was discovered by Georg Brandt in 1735 at Sweden. Origin of name: from the German word "kobald" meaning "goblin" or evil spirit.

                            More history...

                            Cobalt: isotopes

                            Isotope abundances of cobalt
                            Isotope abundances of cobalt with the most intense signal set to 100%.

                            Naturally occurring cobalt consists of a single stable isotope: 59Co. Cobalt-59 has spin 7/2. The usual NMR reference is K3[Co(CN)6] in D2O. Cobalt-60 is an artifical isotope, and is an important γ-ray source.

                            More isotope and NMR data...

                            Cobalt: isolation

                            Isolation: it is not normally necessary to make cobalt in the laboratory as it is available readily commercially. Many ores contain cobalt but not many are of economic importance. These include the sulphides and arsenides linnaeite, Co3S4, cobaltite, CoAsS, and smaltite, CoAs2. Industrially, however, it is normally produced as a byproduct from the produstion of copper, nickel, and lead.

                            Normally the ore is "roasted" to form a mixture of metals and metal oxides. Treatment with sulphuric acid leaves metallic copper as a residue and disolves out iron, cobalt, and nickel as the sulphates. Iron is obtained by precipitation with lime (CaO) while cobalt is produced as the hydroxide by precipitation with sodium hypochlorite (NaOCl)

                            2Co2+(aq) + NaOCl(aq) + 4OH-(aq) + H2O → 2Co(OH)3(s) + NaCl(aq)

                            The trihydroxide Co(OH)3 is heated to form the oxide and then reduced with carbon (as charcoal) to form cobalt metal.

                            2Co(OH)3 (heat) → Co2O3 + 3H2O

                            2Co2O3 + 3C → Co + 3CO2

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