The general properties of halogens in the modern periodic table

The halogens

The halogens are located on the right side of the modern periodic table before the inert gases , The halogens are elements of group 7 A ( 17 ) in p-block , The halogens are mono-valent elements as their outermost energy levels have ( 7 ) electrons .


The properties of the halogens .

The halogens exist in the form of diatomic molecules ( they are formed of two atoms ) , The halogens tend to gain one electron during the chemical reaction , and convert into negative ion which has one negative charge .


Halogens are formed of two atoms . They are diatomic molecules .

The physical state of  the halogens is graduated from the gas to the liquid to the solid . Fluorine and Chlorine are the gases , Bromine is a liquid , and Iodine is a solid .

The halogens react with the metals forming the salts , So , they are called the halogens which means ” Forming the salts ” .

The halogens are the active elements therefore they do not exist in the nature in the elementary state , but they are found combining with the other elements forming the chemical compounds ( except Astatine ( At ) which is prepared artificially ) .


Halogens are the active elements

Each element of the halogens replaces the element below it in its salt solution .

The graduation of the electronegativity of the elements in the periodic table 

The lanthanides and actinides in the modern periodic table

The atomic size of the elements in the periodic table

Modern periodic table and classification of Elements

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