ANSWERS: 4
  • There really isn't any valid criterion by which one could say that one compound is the stablest. All measures of stability are relative, and different compounds react under different conditions. It is generally true that all compounds will decompose if you heat them enough, but nobody bothers to heat up compounds in order to find out what how much heat they can stand; the CRC Handbook, which is the standard reference manual of chemical properties, does not note thermal decomposition unless it takes place at particularly low temperatures (such as below the substance's boiling point). I'm not about to search the internet in vain to see if anyone else has a list of decomposition temperatures, so that criterion is out. The most stable compound I can think of is N2. It's practically inert (indeed, it is often used as a cheaper alternative to helium and argon when an inert gas is required) and it's as stable under heating as anything else you'll encounter.
  • Diamond! Pretty damn hard to break because of it's lattice and I don't know anything that reacts with it. You need a pretty stable saw to leave a scratch on it
  • i thinkwhat bout carbon compounds.i mean almost every part in the world be containing carbon .i would suggest what about a human
  • Diamond or perhaps Carbon Dioxide or Carbon Oxide. But there isn't any "superstable" compound, because if it is superstable that means it is very difficult to build.

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