"WANTED" the element helium!!!!

Reward for finding is unlimited wishes

Wanted for

Helium is used to day for many different things. One thing helium is used for is filling balloons, and helium-neon gas lasers are used to scan barcodes. Also it is used for deep sea diving. Helium is very important because we use it a lot in our life. Helium is in the sun too! It is used for an unbelievable amount of things, such as coolants, rocket fuel, the sun, lasers, balloons and blimps!!

Some of heliums aliases:

Helium's chemical symbol is "He". It's origin name is from the Greek word Helios. Helium has no other common names or historical names.

a description of helium:

  • Helium is colorless
  • It's odorless
  • Atomic mass is 4.003
  • Atomic number is 2
  • Nonmetal
  • How it shows at room temp: gas

Helium's structure:

  • This is the Bohr Diagram showing the number of protons, neutrons and electrons
Big image

"First arresting officer"

The discovery of helium was founded by Sir William Ramsay in London. An English astronomer named Norman Lockyear observed the same line that Janssen did and named it helium after the Greek God of the sun.

"Report of first arrest"

The element of helium was founded in 1868. Janssen was observing a solar eclipse in India and noticed a straight yellow line near the sun.

Last Seen:

Helium's location on the periodic table is 2. Helium is also found everywhere on the universe!!

Known Associates

When hydrogen is mixed with helium it makes mixtures and compounds. A chemical reaction with helium is a balloon going up/rising.


The element helium is not dangerous at all!! It's a noble gas so it is definitely generally stable.

Pictures of Helium in use:


W. M. Haynes, ed., CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics, CRC Press/Taylor and Francis, Boca Raton, FL, 95th Edition, Internet Version 2015, accessed December 2014.
Tables of Physical & Chemical Constants, Kaye & Laby Online, 16th edition, 1995. Version 1.0 (2005), accessed December 2014.
J. S. Coursey, D. J. Schwab, J.J. Tsai, and R. A. Dragoset, Atomic Weights and Isotopic Compositions(version 3.0), 2010, National Institute of Standards and Technology, Gaithersburg, MD, accessed December 2014.
T. L. Cottrell, The Strengths of Chemical Bonds, Butterworth, London, 1954.

Uses and properties

John Emsley, Nature’s Building Blocks: An A-Z Guide to the Elements, Oxford University Press, New York, 2nd Edition, 2011.
Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility - Office of Science Education, It’s Elemental - The Periodic

Book ISBN-978-0-8160-7368-9

Bentor, Yinon. Chemical Element.com - Helium. Sep. 28, 2015 <http://www.chemicalelements.com/elements/he.html>.