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 Shape and size

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Fengsheng02



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Shape and size  Empty
PostSubject: Shape and size    Shape and size  EmptyTue Oct 25, 2011 2:12 pm

Shape and size

Atoms lack a well-defined outer boundary, so their dimensions are usually described stk0050 in terms of an atomic radius. This is a measure of the distance out to which the electron cloud extends from the nucleus. However, this assumes the atom to exhibit a spherical shape, which is only obeyed stk4182 for atoms in vacuum or free space. Atomic radii may be derived from the distances between two nuclei when the two atoms are joined in a chemical bond. The radius varies with the location of an atom on the atomic chart, the type of chemical stk621 bond, the number of neighboring atoms and a quantum mechanical property known as spin. On the periodic table of the elements, atom size tends to increase when moving down columns, but decrease when moving across rows (left to right). Consequently, the smallest atom is helium with a radius stm32f103c8t6 of 32 pm, while one of the largest is cesium at 225 pm. When subjected to external fields, like an electrical field, the shape of an atom may deviate from that of a sphere. The deformation depends on the field magnitude and the orbital type of outer shell electrons, as shown by group-theoretical str54041 considerations. Aspheric deviations might be elicited for instance in crystals, where large crystal-electrical fields may occur at low-symmetry lattice sites. Significant ellipsoidal deformations have recently been shown to occur for sulfur ions in pyrite-type compounds.
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