It is a member of the noble gases, and the only one that exists at room temperature as a solid. It's most notable feature is how it interacts with other high-mass elements via the strong and weak nuclear forces. The implications of it's impact on physics has caused many physicists to begin to reevaluate some of the base assumptions of the field.
Areanetium is commonly found as a silvery purple tinted metal. It does not appear to have a liquid state, sublimating at twice the boiling point of water (424 F/200 C). It is extremely unreactive to most reactions, although has numerous bizarre influences in strong and week nuclear force reactions. Most notable of these is the stabilization of unstable elements within a few feet of itself. The half-lives of nearby minerals is directly proportional to the proximity and amount of Areanetium to it.
Evidence has shown that Areanetium can be bonded through some unknown process with other heavy elements (see Areanetium Dienstienium) to create alloys of unparalleled strength and/or flexibility.
The base value of each unit of ranges between 50 and 125Ð per unit, with up to 2 units being found at any one time.
Presence on Mars: Very Rare
|Group 1 | Group 2 | Group 3 | Group 4 | Group 5 | Group 6|
|Group 4|||Actininum | Areanetium | Borane | Carbon Tetrachloride | Dubnium | Dysprosium | Erbium | Europium | Ferrous Dixenate | |Gadollinium | Golgathium | Holmium | Holmium Sulfate | Iron Golgathide | Neodymium | Praseodymium | Promethium | |Protactinium | Rutherfordium | Samarium | Selenium Arsenide | Terbium | Thallium Titanide | Thulium | Uranium||