Why can carbon form very large molecules?

Why can carbon form very large molecules? (a) its +4 valence forms ionic bonds. (b) it has a natural ionic charge of +4. (c) it can bond with other carbon atoms that are bonded to other molecules

Answers

Answer;

(c) It can bond with other carbon atoms that are bonded to other molecules

Explaation;

-Carbon is the only element that can form so many different compounds because each carbon atom can form four chemical bonds to other atoms, and because the carbon atom is just the right, small size to fit in comfortably as parts of very large molecules.

-Carbon chains can bond with carbon rings to form very large, complex molecules. These large molecules can be made of many small molecules that are bonded together.

C it can bond with other carbon atoms that are boned to other molecules

C. It can bond with other carbon atoms that are bonded to other molecules.

a true

c It can bond with other carbon atoms that are bonded to other molecules.

Because each carbon is identical, they all have four valence electrons, so they can easily bond with other carbon atoms to form long chains or rings.

In fact, a carbon atom can bond with another carbon atom two or three times to make double and triple covalent bonds between two carbon atoms

it can form large molecules since it is made up of allotropes which are three in number eg graphite and diamond

Explanation:

False.  Carbon does not not usually make ionic bonds when it is by itself.  Usually it is in a poly atomic ion such as CO₃ which consists of covalent bonds but has an over all charge of -2 which is why it can take part in ionic bonding.

C, carbon can bond with itself to form really long carbon chains with other atoms coming off of it to complete the octet if needed.  examples of these are hydrocarbons.

It would be c. It can bond with other atoms through ionic and covenant bonds.

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