Tutenium is a silvery-white or bluish-white super-heavy post-metal in the same period as Beryllium. It exhibits chemical properties somewhat akin to the alkaline-earth metals, though it can also behave much differently depending on its electronic configuration, and as a post metal, can exhibit chemical properties that seem to defy the typical laws and customs of chemistry.
Physical properties Edit
Pure Tutenium is harder than stainless steel, though when a strong enough electric current is passed through it, it softens, often to the point of becoming softer than lead and even as soft as sodium if the current is strong enough or sustained. Much of the softening is due to the production of heat, as Tutenium is a complex, high resistance, conductor.
When exposed to light, Tutenium appears to take on a faint glow of its own, which is due to its atoms "venting" the excess electromagnetic energy, and can lead to heating.
Upon contact with other metals, pure Tutenium will dissolve and "absorb" them, leading to the spontaneous creation of alloys or complexes.