Dangers of Copper

Copper can easily bend and fold, allowing him to maneuver around jail cells and tight spaces. He can also change colors, but his natural form is soft orange, but this criminal can also be dressed in blue, orange, blank, dark blue, and green. He often works with other elements, such as tin and zinc because he usually lacks the man power and the strength. Since he has goods since the ancient times, Greeks usually called this thief Cuprum, which means Metal of Cyprus. He is also known as Cu.


Usually orange, blue, dark blue, green, or light orange, this criminal weighs 63.55 in atomic weight and his atomic number is 29. He is a metal and is solid at room temperature. He is stable.

Where He is

He is found near USA, Canada, the Andes region of Peru and Chile, and Zambia. It is transition metal number 29 and in family 4. He was first discovered by ancient civilizations.


Wolke, Robert L. "Copper." The Gale Encyclopedia of Science. Ed. K. Lee Lerner and Brenda Wilmoth Lerner. 5th ed. Farmington Hills, MI: Gale, 2014. Science in Context. Web. 21 Sept. 2015.

Copper: Reactions of Elements." Copper»reactions of Elements [WebElements Periodic Table]. N.p., n.d. Web. 21 Sept. 2015.

Johanson, Paula. Copper. New York: Rosen Central, 2007. Ebook