May 21, 2019 | Updated: 12:07 PM EDT

Chemistry Has Become More Interesting With This New Interactive Periodic Table

Apr 26, 2017 06:39 PM EDT

There are 92 naturally occurring elements, one for each kind of atom, and how they are arranged into a table according to their relative weights.
(Photo : Ian Stuart/Youtube )

When it comes to the basic chemistry lesson in high school then everybody has to first go through the Periodic table of elements. This table is the most fundamental chart for chemistry lesson as it is containing the whole list of simple molecular elements. Currently, 118 elements are there in the periodic table and all of the elements were organized according to their atomic numbers.

However, some elements among them were artificially made and some elements are highly unstable, but the whole universe is totally made from all of those elements. The periodic table was first constructed by a Russian chemist and inventor Dmitri Ivanovich Mendeleev in 1869.

The first model of the periodic table was quite simple because it has few numbers of elements, but as new elements were getting discovered, the table has become more complex. The complexity of the periodic table is making students less interested in chemistry.

To make students more enthusiastic about chemistry, PeriodicStats has created an impressive program to teach students chemistry in an interesting way. Periodicstats is a web-based interactive periodic table to learn detailed information about each element.

TheNextweb has reported that the program is totally free of cost and as it is an open source program, so nobody needs to sign up for deeper access. In a single click, it would provide critical information about any elements in a clean and well-structured manner.

Along with some general information, it will also provide lots of extensive information such as electron configuration, melting and boiling points, Vicker’s hardness, shear modulus and much more. Periodicstats also have something to make students more inspired to read chemistry, They have also included the history and the origin behind the discovery of each element individually, along with the name of discoverer, date and the application of that element in daily life.

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