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Answers are Elements #2

All the answers are chemical elements. For each selected clue, guess the element.
Answer must correspond to highlighted box!
Quiz by Quizmaster
Last updated: November 2, 2013
First submittedNovember 2, 2013
Times taken25,448
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One of the planets
Most-hated rock band?
Thermonuclear weapon
Hydrogen Bomb
TV channel founded by Oprah
Followed the Bronze Age
Iron Age
Every cloud has one
Silver Lining
Type of poisonous snake
Swimming pool sanitizer
Superman's home planet
Nutrient that makes bananas
slightly radioactive
Its atomic symbol is Au
Method of determining an object's age
Carbon Dating
The poison of kings
Oz denizen with no heart
Tin Man
Common treatment for bipolar disorder
Breathing this makes your voice higher
Yellowcake is a type of this
Common car battery
Highest strength to weight of any metal
Radioactive gas lurking in
your basement?
level 77
Jan 6, 2014
level 77
Jan 8, 2014
Bromine should be accepted for a swimming pool sanitizer.
level 13
Mar 5, 2014
but who is going to say bromine over chlorine?
level 77
Jun 9, 2014
People that use Bromine in their pool...
level 67
Aug 15, 2015
level 27
Nov 18, 2015
Um... potassium is reactive, not radioactive.
level 66
Jan 14, 2016
Nope, it's also slightly radioactive. in fact you absorb more radiation eating a banana than you would in a day living within a 10 miles of a nuclear power plant
level 60
Apr 20, 2018
Chernobyl? Fukushima? I'll stick to bananas. :)
level 70
Feb 23, 2016
An isotope of potassium - potassium 40 - decays into argon. Potassium-argon is one of the more widely used methods to date rocks, along with Sr-Rb and U-Pb. In fact, carbon dating is a particularly poor way to date rocks (too old, no carbon). It is a very good way to date organic material that's typically much younger than rocks.
level 75
Apr 12, 2016
One of the planets: plutonium
level 61
Apr 23, 2019
-nium is not found in the name of any planet or dwarf planet.
level 72
May 9, 2016
Grantdon's right, the convention is to spell it 'aluminium', in line with most other elements, but the bloke who discovered it called it 'aluminum'.
level 61
May 9, 2016
I just learned about using lithium in mood stabilizer drugs in psychology last week.
level 62
May 9, 2016
The clue for gold is absolutely awful. There's no shortage of things that are gold.
level 18
May 9, 2016
no yellow box please. I only got three but I could have got a lot more
level 57
Mar 11, 2019
I support the yellow box, otherwise you would just type in any element you could think of randomly
level 66
May 9, 2016
I read somewhere that if you're worried about the harmful effects of banana radiation then you needn't worry since one would have to eat something like 15 million bananas for there to be any effect of radiation, and you'd likely die of indigestion long before that!
level 57
May 12, 2016
Made a guess that the "poison of kings" was polonium. My brain: "Am I misspelling it?? It's, like, Shakespearean, right? Hamlet? Didn't Hamlet use polonium? Wait. Polonius. Polonius is a character in Hamlet. Ok, time to go to sleep."
level 69
Oct 17, 2017
"Strength-to-weight" should be hyphenated, especially if you're not going to follow it with "ratio".
level 41
Jul 27, 2018
Lithium could be car batteries and cyanide could be poison
level 79
Aug 2, 2018
Hemlock is the ‘poison of kings’ whereas arsenic is the ‘king of poisons’.
level 61
Dec 20, 2018
No idea howmuch truth in this, but I like this (sentence) a lot :)
level 45
Oct 14, 2018
SIPPIN ON STRAIGHT ______________
level 61
Apr 23, 2019
I like these quizzes, but #2 copied a lot of the same elements as #1. And some of the repeats were arguably easier. Maybe switch it up more in terms of difficulty and new elements.
level 58
Oct 19, 2019
I kept trying "uranium" and "neptunium" for "One of the planets". I got confused by my native language in which the names of these elements are exactly the same as names of Uranus and Neptune but mercury sounds nothing like Mercury.