This fact-filled, image-rich app is the only periodic table you need.

Ideal if you’re a student, teacher or just have an interest in the chemical sciences.

Did you know that neodymium is used in microphones? Or europium in Euro bank notes to help stop counterfeiting? These are just two of the absorbing facts in our free, user-friendly and customisable app, based on our popular and well-respected Royal Society of Chemistry Periodic Table website.

• See elements in their natural state and real-life applications.
• Check out podcasts and videos.
• Use our interactive slider to see how elements change state as temperature increases, or explore the discovery of the elements through history.
• Customise your app to see only what interests you.
• Use our simple table for quick access to data – like sorting elements in order of increasing density.

What’s New

Version 1.4

This app has been updated by Apple to use the latest Apple signing certificate.

Includes names, data and images for the four new elements

Ratings and Reviews

4.5 out of 5
68 Ratings

68 Ratings


Almost great

A very well designed and informative app that’s let down by instability when using the filters for temperature and date of discovery. This often leads to a crash to the home screw. On iPad Air 2019 running iOS 13.3. Other than this, it’s the best free periodic table app that I’ve found.

superscientict ,


Amazing but when you use the filters sometimes (very often) it just crashes for no reason, it usually happens when you slide it to the end, on both filters.
Add more filters such as: use (how much that element is used), density (as a filter not what there is now),weight per 10X10X10cm cube and add a quiz where you can test your knowledge
Thanks for listening!
( I still love the app but I want to make it better)

binaryfive ,

Some details are odd.

I mostly like this app, but looking at the description of Mercury, it states it was named after the planet Mercury! NO!
Methinks it was Mercury the winged messenger of the gods, which the planet is also named after! Mercury was also known as quicksilver.
An odd detail, but otherwise the app is great.

App Privacy

The developer, Royal Society of Chemistry, has not provided details about its privacy practices and handling of data to Apple. For more information, see the developer’s privacy policy.

No Details Provided

The developer will be required to provide privacy details when they submit their next app update.


  • Family Sharing

    Up to six family members will be able to use this app with Family Sharing enabled.

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