|Atomic Mass||288 u|
|Electronegativity according to Pauling||Unknown|
|Van Der Waals radius||Unknown|
|Electronic Shell||[Rn] 5f146d 107s2 7p3|
|The energy of First Ionisation||Unknown|
|Discovered||Joint Institute for Nuclear Research in 2010|
Moscovium is expected to be the third participant of the 7p series of chemical compound and the heaviest member of group 15 in the periodic table, below bismuth. Different from the two previous 7p elements, moscovium is predictable to be a good homolog of its lighter congener, in this case, bismuth. In this group, every member is well-known to portray the group oxidation state of +5 but with differing stability. For nitrogen, the +5 state is typically a formal explanation of molecules like N2O5 it is very hard to have 5 covalent bonds to nitrogen due to the incapability of the small nitrogen atom to accommodate 5 ligands. The +5 state is well symbolized for the basically non-relativistic usual arsenic, pnictogens phosphorus, and antimony. Still, for bismuth, it becomes occasional due to the relativistic stabilization of the 6s orbitals called the inert pair effect so that the 6s electrons are unwilling to bond chemically. It is likely that moscovium will have an inert pair result for both the 7s and the 7p1/2 electrons, as the binding energy of the lone 7p3/2 electron is unusually lower than that of the 7p1/2 electrons. Because of spin-orbit coupling, flerovium can show closed-shell or noble-gas-like characteristics; if this is the case, moscovium will likely be normally monovalent as an end result, since the cation Mc+ will have the similar electron arrangement as flerovium, maybe giving moscovium some alkali metal character. Nevertheless, the Mc+3cation would behave like its true lighter homolog Bi+3. The 7s electrons are too stabilized to be able to contribute chemically and therefore the +5 state should be difficult and moscovium may be considered to have only three valence electrons. Moscovium would be quite a reactive metal, with a normal reduction potential of −1.5 V for the Mc+/Mc couple.
Only a small number of particles of ununpentium have been produced, so they are only used for the purpose of scientific study and research. It is also used to make metal ununtrium. It does not have any biological role. But since the metal is supposed to be highly radioactive, it is considered to be very harmful in nature.