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Silicon (Si)

Silicon is a chemical element with the symbol Si and atomic number 14. It is a hard, brittle crystalline solid with a blue-grey metallic luster, and is a tetravalent metalloid and semiconductor. It is a member of group 14 in the periodic table: carbon is above it; and germanium, tin, and lead are below it.

Silicon is known to be the most abundant electro-positive element in the Earth’s crust. It is almost as electro-positive as Tin and more positive than Germanium or Lead. It appears as a negative ion in only a few sillcides and as a positive constituent of oxyacid’s or complex anions. Silicon is much more abundant than any other element, apart from the oxygen. It constitutes 27,72% of the solid Earth’s crust, while the oxygen constitutes 46,6%, and the next element after silicon, aluminum, is found in a 8,13%. Sand is used as a source of the silicon produced for commercial use.

Silicon is the principal component of glass, cement, ceramics, most semiconductor devices, and silicone’s, the latter a plastic substance often confused with silicon. Silicon is also an important constituent of some steels and a major ingredient in bricks. It is a refractory material used in making enamels and pottery.

There are many applications of Silicon, and is the principal component of glass, cement, ceramics, most semiconductor devices, and silicone’s, the latter a plastic substance often confused with silicon. Silicon is also an important constituent of some steels and a major ingredient in bricks. It is a refractory material used in making enamels and pottery.

Silicon concentrates in no particular organ of the body but is found mainly in in connective tissues and skin. Silicon is non-toxic as the element and in all its natural forms, nameli silica and silicates, which are the most abundant.

Benefits: N/A

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