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Livermorium is a chemical element that is not found naturally in the Earth’s crust. It was first created in the laboratory in 2000 and is only produced in minuscule amounts. It is a member of the p-block transactinide group 16 and has an atomic number of 116. It was originally given the temporary name ununhexium (pronounced uuh-nhex-ium) before receiving its official name of livermorium from IUPAC in 2012. It is a radioactive element and can only be used for scientific research.
Unlike most other elements, livermorium is not stable and only exists in a radioactive form. This is due to its high levels of beta decay and the fact that it has no known biological function. It is also highly toxic and has been shown to cause cancer in rats. It is therefore only used for scientific research and has no practical applications.
In chemistry, livermorium is most similar to its group 16 neighbours polonium and tellurium. It can be expected to exhibit a number of properties that are related to these other members, including the ability to form compounds with strong electronegative ligands. In particular, it should be capable of forming the +2 and +4 oxidation states.
It is possible that as researchers continue to create heavier and heavier transactinides, they may encounter some new and unusual properties. In fact, scientists recently discovered the superheavy element copernicium, which has an atomic number of 112, and flerovium, with an atomic number of 114, in their attempts to produce even more stable elements through nuclear fusion.