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Livermorium (pronounced liv-er-MORE-ee-um) is a manmade element that was first made in 2000 by scientists in Dubna, Russia. It is a rare and highly radioactive metal. Only four isotopes of livermorium have been produced, and all of them have very short half-lives.
Livermorium is a member of group 16 in the periodic table. Its atomic number is 116. It is the last of the superheavy elements to have a permanent name. It was originally given the temporary name ununhexium, and then formally named in 2012 for the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory.
The properties of livermorium are quite similar to those of the lighter members of its group, such as polonium. Like the other members of this group, livermorium is a radioactive element that decays quickly. It is not found naturally in the environment and, because of its short half-life, it does not have any practical uses.
Its chemical properties are mostly determined by the structure of its nucleus and the energy of its electrons. It has a tetrahedral shape, meaning it has four symmetrical rings around its central nucleus. This makes it less stable than most of the other members of its group, with the exception of copernicium and flerovium, which have tetrahedral shapes as well.
The stability of livermorium is also influenced by the fact that it has three positively charged protons in its nucleus, which creates more neutrons than would be the case if the element had two protons instead. This results in a higher level of neutron bombardment on the outer shell, which reduces its overall stability. This is why the known isotopes of livermorium only have very short half-lives and are so rare.