Synthesis and detection of a seaborgium carbonyl complex

@article{Even2014SynthesisAD,
  title={Synthesis and detection of a seaborgium carbonyl complex},
  author={Julia Even and A. Yakushev and Christoph Emanuel D{\"u}llmann and Hiromitsu Haba and Masato Asai and T. K. Sato and Holger Brand and Antonio Di Nitto and Robert Eichler and Fangli Fan and Willi Hartmann and Minghui Huang and Egon J{\"a}ger and Daiya Kaji and Jumpei Kanaya and Yusuke Kaneya and J. Khuyagbaatar and B. Kindler and Jens Volker Kratz and J{\"o}rg Krier and Yuki Kudou and Nikolaus Kurz and B. Lommel and Sunao Miyashita and Kimio Morimoto and Kosuke Morita and Masashi Murakami and Yuichiro Nagame and Heino Nitsche and Kazuhiro Ooe and Zhisong Qin and Matthias Sch{\"a}del and Jutta Steiner and Takayuki Sumita and Mirei Takeyama and K. Tanaka and Atsushi Toyoshima and Kazuaki Tsukada and Andreas T{\"u}rler and Ilya Usoltsev and Yasuo Wakabayashi and Y. F. Wang and Norbert Wiehl and S. Yamaki},
  journal={Science},
  year={2014},
  volume={345},
  pages={1491 - 1493}
}
A carbonyl compound that tips the scales Life is short for the heaviest elements. They emerge from high-energy nuclear collisions with scant time for detection before they break up into lighter atoms. Even et al. report that even a few seconds is long enough for carbon to bond to the 106th element, seaborgium (see the Perspective by Loveland). The authors used a custom apparatus to direct the freshly made atoms out of the hot collision environment and through a stream of carbon monoxide and… 

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