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  • Hyperlinked overview of the element featuring notable characteristics, applications, history, occurrence, isotopes, precautions, and health effects. — “Beryllium - Wikipedia”,
  • Fact sheet published by the Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry answers the most frequently asked health questions about beryllium. — “ATSDR - Redirect - ToxFAQs™: Beryllium”,
  • The metal was isolated in 1828 by Wohler and by Bussy independently by the action of potassium on beryllium chloride. Beryllium is found in some 30 mineral species, the most important of which are bertrandite, beryl, chrysoberyl, and phenacite. — “Beryllium”,
  • Beryllium is the chemical element in the periodic table that has the symbol Be and atomic Beryllium has one of the highest melting points of the light metals. — “Beryllium - Definition”,
  • Beryllium (IPA: /bəˈrɪliəm/) is the chemical element that has the symbol Be and atomic number 4. A bivalent element, elemental beryllium is a steel grey, strong, light-weight yet brittle, alkaline earth metal. Beryllium is an essential constituent of about 100 out of about 4000. — “Beryllium”,
  • Beryllium (chemical symbol Be, atomic number 4) ranks among the lightest of all known metals. The main commercial sources of beryllium and its compounds are beryl and bertrandite. — “Beryllium - New World Encyclopedia”,
  • Beryllium and its unique characteristic led to it being used widely in a variety of industries prior to is know toxic effects. Today it is know that beryllium is a highly toxic material which results in devastating toxic effects on the lungs. — “Beryllium”,
  • chemical properties, health and environmental effects of beryllium It has excellent thermal conductivity, is nonmagnetic, it resists attack by concentrated nitric acid and at standard temperature and pressures beryllium resist oxidation when exposts to air. Applications. — “Berryllium (Be) - Chemical properties, Health and”,
  • Beryllium, atomic number 4, is a brittle, steel-gray metal found as a component of coal, oil, certain rock minerals, volcanic dust, and soil. This section highlights requirements related to beryllium, including OSHA standards, Federal Registers (rules, proposed rules, and notices), the. — “Safety and Health Topics: Beryllium”,
  • Information about chronic beryllium disease (CBD) To provide current and historical information relating to the health risks of using beryllium. — “Beryllium Support Group”,
  • Comprehensive information for the element Beryllium - Be is provided by this page including scores of properties, element names in many languages, most known nuclides and technical terms are linked to their definitions. — “Berylium - ”,
  • Beryllium is a rare metal possessing a combination of physical and mechanical characteristics specifically suited to a wide range of demanding applications. Beryllium has excellent thermal characteristics, is nonmagnetic and is transparent to X-rays. — “IBC Advanced Alloys Corp - About Beryllium - Tue Nov 30, 2010”,
  • Beryllium (Be), silver in color and one of the lightest of all. metals, has one of the million; and about 23 t of beryllium metal valued at about $4.15. — “Beryllium”,
  • Questions & Answers About Beryllium. A series of Hanford Site employee meetings were held May 17, 2010 to discuss beryllium and the Chronic Beryllium Disease Prevention Program (CBDPP) beryllium are also posted below, with some taken from the Beryllium Questions and Answers section of the. — “Beryllium FAQs - Hanford Site”,
  • beryllium n. ( Symbol Be ) A high-melting, lightweight, corrosion-resistant, rigid, steel-gray metallic element used as an aerospace structural. — “beryllium: Definition from ”,
  • This WebElements periodic table page contains Essential information for the element beryllium. — “WebElements Periodic Table of the Elements | Beryllium”,
  • The Element Beryllium - Basic Physical and Historical Information Today, beryllium is primarily obtained from the minerals beryl (Be3Al2(SiO3)6) and bertrandite (4BeO·2SiO2·H2O) through a chemical process or through the electrolysis of a mixture of molten beryllium chloride. — “It's Elemental - The Element Beryllium”,
  • Wikipedia has an article on: Beryllium. Wikipedia beryllium (uncountable) (chemistry) The chemical element with an atomic number Declension of beryllium. uncountable. uncountable. Neuter. indefinite. definite. nominative. — “beryllium - Wiktionary”,
  • Beryllium. Beryllium is a naturally occurring, silver-grey metal. Lighter than aluminum and more rigid than steel, Be has many unusual properties which make it ideal for several applications, including aircraft and space vehicle structure, x-ray. — “Beryllium”,
  • Beryllium (pronounced /bəˈrɪliəm/) is a chemical element with the symbol Be and atomic Beryllium is used in the making of gyroscopes, computer equipment, watch springs and. — “Beryllium”, schools-
  • Beryllium is a lightweight metal with unique mechanical and thermal properties that make Beryllium is a naturally occurring metal found in beryl and bertrandite ores. — “CDC - Beryllium - NIOSH Workplace Safety and Health Topic”,
  • Definition of beryllium in the Online Dictionary. Meaning of beryllium. Pronunciation of beryllium. Translations of beryllium. beryllium synonyms, beryllium antonyms. Information about beryllium in the free online English dictionary and. — “beryllium - definition of beryllium by the Free Online”,