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*The number of electrons required to fill the outer orbital equals the number of possible covalent bonds. The number of electrons in a completed outer orbital varies depending on the distance of the orbital from the nucleus.

*The number of electrons required to fill the outer orbital equals the number of possible covalent bonds. The number of electrons in a completed outer orbital varies depending on the distance of the orbital from the nucleus.

the nucleus with its positive charge travel the fastest and have the highest energy level. Electrons can move from one orbital to another as they gain or lose energy (see figure 2.1). Each orbital can contain only a certain number of electrons. The first orbital closest to the nucleus contains a maximum of 2 electrons, the next 8, and the next also 8. Other atoms, which have little biological importance, have additional electrons. Each orbital must be filled, starting with the one closest to the nucleus, before electrons can occupy the next outer orbital.

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