Einsteinium: the essentials

Einsteinium is radioactive rare earth metal named after Albert Einstein. It is of no commercial importance and only a few of its compounds are known.

Einsteinium: historical information

Einsteinium was discovered by Workers at Argonne, Los Alamos, USA, and the University of California at Berkeley, USA. in 1952 at USA. Origin of name: named after "Albert Einstein".

Einsteinium was identified by Ghiorso and others (Berkeley, California, USA) in 1952 in radioactive debris from the first large thermonuclear bomb explosion, which took place in the Pacific in November 1952. In 1961, a sufficient amount of einsteinium was produced to permit separation of a macroscopic amount of 253Es.

Einsteinium around us Read more »

Einsteinium has no biological role.

Einsteinium is a synthetic element that is not present in the geosphere.

Abundances for cobalt in a number of different environments. More abundance data »
Location ppb by weight ppb by atoms Links
Universe (no data) (no data) Chemical elements abundance by weight in the universe on a miniature periodic table spark table
Crustal rocks (no data) (no data) Chemical elements abundance by weight in the earth's crust on a miniature periodic table spark table
Human (no data) ppb by weight (no data) atoms relative to C = 1000000 Chemical elements abundance by weight in humans on a miniature periodic table spark table

Physical properties Read more »

Heat properties Read more »

Crystal structure Read more »

The solid state structure of einsteinium is: .

Einsteinium: orbital properties Read more »

Einsteinium atoms have 99 electrons and the shell structure is 2.8.18.32.29.8.2. The ground state electronic configuration of neutral Einsteinium is [Rn].5f11.7s2 and the term symbol of Einsteinium is 5I15/2.

Isolation

Isolation: coming soon!

Einsteinium isotopes Read more »

Table. Stables isotopes of cobalt.
Isotope Mass
/Da
Natural
abund.
(atom %)
Nuclear
spin (I)
Nuclear
magnetic
moment (μ/μN)
nil

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