Phosphorus pentafluoride, which is abbreviated as PF5, is a nonpolar molecule. The electronegativities of the five fluorine-phosphorus bonds cancel each other out, creating a nonpolar molecule. More »

Carbon dioxide, which has the chemical formula CO2, is non-polar. The symmetrical nature of the carbon dioxide bonds cancels the dipole, which is why carbon dioxide is non-polar. More »

SO2 is polar. Although oxygen and sulfur are both highly electronegative, oxygen is more electronegative than sulfur. Therefore, oxygen-sulfur bonds are slightly polar due to oxygen exerting more control over the electro... More »

BrF5 or bromine pentafluoride is a polar molecule. The molecular geometry of BrF5 is square pyramidal with an asymmetric charge distribution. The molecule has a central bromine atom that is surrounded by five fluorides a... More »

Phosphorus trifluoride, or PF3, is a polar molecule. It contains three nonpolar bonds arranged asymmetrically around the central phosphorus atom, thus conferring a net dipole moment on the molecule. More »

The molecular geometry of PF5, phosphorus pentafluoride, is triangular bipyramidal. It has 10 electrons surrounding a central phosphorous atom, creating five electron pairs in a trigonal bipyramidal shape. More »

The Lewis structure for bromine pentafluoride is square pyramidal. This compound consists of a single bromine atom and five fluoride atoms, thus the abbreviation BrF5. More »