Tables

  1. Elements of seawater
  2. Elements of the atmosphere
  3. Elements of the earth crust
  4. Elements of biological systems
  5. Composition of planets
  6. Most common elements in the universe
1a2a3b4b5b6b7b 8 1b2b3a4a5a6a7a 0
H
1
He
2
Li
3
Be
4
B
5
C
6
N
7
O
8
F
9
Ne
10
Na
11
Mg
12
Al
13
Si
14
P
15
S
16
Cl
17
Ar
18
K
19
Ca
20
Sc
21
Ti
22
V
23
Cr
24
Mn
25
Fe
26
Co
27
Ni
28
Cu
29
Zn
30
Ga
31
Ge
32
As
33
Se
34
Br
35
Kr
36
Rb
37
Sr
38
Y
39
Zr
40
Nb
41
Mo
42
Tc
43
Ru
44
Rh
45
Pd
46
Ag
47
Cd
48
In
49
Sn
50
Sb
51
Te
52
I
53
Xe
54
Cs
55
Ba
56
La
57
Hf
72
Ta
73
W
74
Re
75
Os
76
Ir
77
Pt
78
Au
79
Hg
80
Tl
81
Pb
82
Bi
83
Po
84
At
85
Rn
86
Fr
87
Ra
88
Ac
89
Rf
104
Ha
105
??
106
Lanthinide
Series
Ce
58
Pr
59
Nd
60
Pm
61
Sm
62
Eu
63
Gd
64
Tb
65
Dy
66
Ho
67
Er
68
Tm
69
Yb
70
Lu
71
Actinide
Series
Th
90
Pa
91
U
92
Np
93
Pu
94
Am
95
Cm
96
Bk
97
Cf
98
Es
99
Fm
100
Md
101
No
102
Lr
103

Laboratory analysis has demonstrated the stability of specific nuclear isotopes. We therefore have corroboration of field analysis of samples and methods employed respectively to establish a baseline of a connection of stableness and commonness. I caution you to refrain from looking for some plug in coefficient or a function or algorithm to explain the sequence of magic numbers associated with stable nuclei but let us note that the situation of even-even is favored by nature, so I give you the first benchmark pairing and the accompanying exception Hydrogen.

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