Atomic Composition Chart

We are what we consume & expose to.

Atomic composition balance is a compound of chemical elements wrapped in human body and need to be checked periodically for healthy rhythm. 60 chemical elements are found in Human body; some of them are inbuilt and necessary for life – need to be balanced with life style correction and most are environmental, harbored by human body as per their exposure to the element by air, skin, food and water contamination – need to be treated when required. Some of them are unknown and in research stage.

Important elements which are necessary to life

Almost 99% of the mass of the human body is made up of six elements: Oxygen, Carbon, Hydrogen, Nitrogen, Calcium, and Phosphorus and about 0.85% is composed of another elements: Potassium, Sulfur, Sodium, Chlorine, Magnesium, Iodine, Iron and rest are Fluorine, Zinc, Copper, Selenium, Chromium, Manganese, Molybdenum & Cobalt.

Body composition also be analyzed in terms of molecular type; water, protein, connective tissue, fates (lipid), apatite (in bones), carbohydrates (glycogen and glucose) and DNA.

Blood : Blood consist of cellular material, water, amino acids, proteins, carbohydrates, lipids, hormones, vitamins, electrolytes, dissolved gases and cellular wastes. Each red blood cell is about 1/3 hemoglobin by volume. Plasma is about 92% water, with plasma proteins as the most abundant solutes. The main plasma protein groups are albumins, globulins and fibrinogens. The primary blood gases are oxygen, carbon dioxide and nitrogen.

Urine : Human urine consists primarily of water with organic solutes including urea, creatinine, uric acid and trace amounts of enzymes, carbohydrates, hormones, fatty acids, pigments and musings and inorganic ions such as sodium, potassium, chloride, magnesium, calcium, ammonium, sulfates and phosphates.

Equation of 70kg man's body mass

Element weight Percentage Roll & Presence
Oxygen 43 kg 65% Predominantly found in water, which makes up about 65 percent of the body by weight. It's practically impossible to imagine life without water.
Presence in all liquids and tissues, bones, protein
Carbon 16 kg 18% Its central role is due to the fact that it has four bonding sites that allow for the building of long, complex chains of molecules. Moreover, carbon bonds can be formed and broken with a modest amount of energy, allowing for the dynamic organic chemistry that goes on in our cells
Presence everywhere
Hydrogen 7 kg 10% Hydrogen is present in all organic compounds. A form of water in which both hydrogen atoms are replaced by deuterium is called "heavy water" and is toxic to mammals. Some bacteria are known to metabolize molecular hydrogen.
Presence in all liquids and tissues, bones, protein
Nitrogen 1.8 kg 3% Found in many organic molecules, including the amino acids that make up proteins, and the nucleic acids that make up DNA.
Presence in all liquids and tissues, proteins
Calcium 1.0 kg 1.5% Most common mineral in the human body - nearly all of it found in bones and teeth. Ironically, calcium's most important role is in bodily functions, such as muscle contraction and protein regulation. In fact, the body will actually pull calcium from bones (causing problems like osteoporosis) if there's not enough of the element in a person's diet.
Presence in lungs, kidney, liver, thyroid, brain, muscles, heart, bones present
Phosphorus 780 g 1% Found predominantly in bone but also in the molecule ATP, which provides energy in cells for driving chemical reactions.
Presence in urine & bones
Potassium 140 g 0.25% An important electrolyte (meaning it carries a charge in solution). It helps regulate the heartbeat and is vital for electrical signaling in nerves.
Presence in enzymes
Sulfur 140 g 0.25% Found in two amino acids that are important for giving proteins their shape.
Presence in proteins
Sodium 100 g 0.25% Electrolyte that is vital for electrical signaling in nerves. It also regulates the amount of water in the body.
Presence in all liquids and tissues (in terms of salt)
Chlorine 95 g 0.15% Usually found in the body as a negative ion, called chloride. This electrolyte is important for maintaining a normal balance of fluids
Presence in body liquid
Magnesium 19 g 0.000016% Required for making of thyroid hormones, which regulate metabolic rate and other cellular functions. Iodine deficiency, which can lead to goiter and brain damage, is an important health problem throughout much of the world.
Iron 4.2 g 0.006% Key element in the metabolism of almost all living organisms. It is also found in hemoglobin, which is the oxygen carrier in red blood cells. Half of women don't get enough iron in their diet.
Presence in enzymes
Fluorine 2.6 g 0.0037% Found in teeth and bones. Outside of preventing tooth decay, it does not appear to have any importance to bodily health.
Presence in bones & teeth
Zinc 2.3 g 0.0032% An essential trace element for all forms of life. Several proteins contain structures called "zinc fingers" help to regulate genes. Zinc deficiency has been known to lead to dwarfism in developing countries.
Presence in organs, tissues, bones, fluids and cells
Copper 72 mg 0.0001% Important as an electron donor in various biological reactions. Without enough copper, iron won't work properly in the body.
Selenium 15 mg/td> 0.000019% Essential for certain enzymes, including several anti-oxidants. Unlike animals, plants do not appear to require selenium for survival, but they do absorb it, so there are several cases of selenium poisoning from eating plants grown in selenium-rich soils.
Chromium 14 mg 0.0000024% Helps regulate sugar levels by interacting with insulin, but the exact mechanism is still not completely understood.
Manganese 12 mg 0.000017% Essential for certain enzymes, in particular those that protect mitochondria - the place where usable energy is generated inside cells - from dangerous oxidants.
Molybdenum 5 mg 0.000013% Essential to virtually all life forms. In humans, it is important for transforming sulfur into a usable form. In nitrogen-fixing bacteria, it is important for transforming nitrogen into a usable form.
Cobalt 3 mg 0.0000021% Contained in vitamin B12, which is important in protein formation and DNA regulation.

When a chemical is released from a large area, such as an industrial plant or from container, such as a drum or bottle, it enters the environment as a chemical emission. This emission, which is also called a release, does not always lead to exposure. You can be exposed to a chemical only when you come into contact with the chemical. You may be exposed to it in the environment by breathing, eating or drinking substances containing the chemical or from skin contact with it. If you are exposed to a hazardous substance such as silver, several factors will determine whether harmful health effects will occur and what the type and severity of those health effects will be. These factors include the dose (how much), the duration (how long), the route or pathway by which you are exposed (breathing, eating, drinking or skin contact), the other chemicals to.

Element weight Percentage Roll & Presence
Silicon 1.0 g All % in Traces (micro)
Minimum Traces
The overview of this dietary element, its metabolism and the evidence of its potential roll in bone health. Still it is not clear
Rubidium 0.68 g The human body treats rubidium as though it was potassium, so it is most often found within the cellular fluid.
Strontium 0.32 g Strontium was found to exert several effects on bone cells and have anabolic activity in bone that may have significant beneficial effects on bone balance.
Bromine 0.26 g Inorganic bromines are found in nature, but whereas they occur naturally humans have added too much through the years. Through food and drinking water humans absorb high doses of inorganic bromines. These bromines can damage the nervous system
Lead 0.12 g Though lead is found frequently in our environment, it has no known purpose in our bodies. When lead gets inside the body, the body confuses it with calcium and other essential nutrients. This confusion can cause permanent damage to the health of both children and adults.
Aluminum 60 mg Most of this mineral is found in the lungs, brain, kidneys, liver, and thyroid. Our daily intake of aluminum may range from 10-110 mg., but the body will eliminate most of this in the feces and urine and some in the sweat. With decreased kidney function, more aluminum will be stored, particularly in the bones.
Cadmium 50 mg Consumption of liver, mushrooms, shellfish, mussels, cocoa powder and dried seaweed can increase cadmium, also tobacco smoke transports cadmium into the lungs and Blood will transport it through the rest of the body. Excessive cadmium accumulates in kidneys, it damages filtering mechanisms.
Cerium 40 mg Cerium has no known biological role, but it has been noted that cerium salts stimulate metabolism. Excessive Cerium can be a threat to the liver when it accumulates in the human body.
Barium 22 mg No known benefits for life processes in plants and animals. Biological Benefits Barium has no known biological use, although it acts to stimulate the metabolism.
Tin 20 mg There is not a lot of information about tin's role in the human body, small amounts in human body and is believed to play a part in our overall health and bodily processes, found tissues and greatest amounts in the supra-renal glands, liver, brain, spleen, and thyroid gland.
Titanium 20 mg There is no known biological role for titanium. There is a detectable amount of titanium in the human body and it has been estimated that we take in about 0.8 mg/day, but most passes through us without being adsorbed.
Boron 18 mg Boron is a vital trace mineral that is required for the normal growth and health of the body. Many dangerous conditions like arthritis and osteoporosis are naturally managed by Boron, and it helps to reduce menopausal symptoms as well. It is believed that boron improves the natural ability of the human body to absorb calcium and magnesium.
Nickel 15 mg Nickel is used for increasing iron absorption, preventing iron-poor blood, and treating weak bones, its precise functions in the body are not known.
Arsenic 7 mg Arsenic is present in small amounts in soil & sea and therefore is present in our food and some through contaminant meats as well. Arsenic can accumulate when kidney function is decreased, higher levels may lead to problems.
Lithium 7 mg Lithium is an essential nutrient in the human body that prevents mental disorder such as Alzheimer disease & dementia. There is also speculation that lithium is in some way involved in cancer genesis or prevention.
Cesium 6 mg Cesium can be taken into body by eating food, drinking water, or breathing air. After being taken in, Cesium behaves in a manner similar to potassium and distributes uniformly throughout the body. All Cesium that is ingested is absorbed into the blood stream through the intestines. Cesium tends to concentrate in muscles due to their relatively large mass. Cesium is excreted from the body fairly quickly.
Mercury 6 mg There is a lot of confusion and controversy over mercury in our bodies. It can cause neurological problems. Although it is inside each one of us, most people have small enough amounts of it that it's not posing a health risk.
Germanium 5 mg Germanium is trace mineral that enhances the body's natural healing power; it is abundant on the surface of the earth and is in most plants with no recommended daily amount.
Antimony 2 mg Human exposure to antimony can take place by breathing air, drinking water and eating foods and also by skin contact with soil, water and other substances that contain it. Exposure to relatively high concentrations of antimony for a longer period of time can cause irritation of the eyes, skin and lungs.
Silver 2 mg Silver have confusing study and millions of opinion, human bodies don't need silver to function.
Niobium 1.5 mg Niobium, when inhaled, is retained mainly in the lungs, and secondarily in bones. It interferes with calcium as an activator of enzyme systems but there are no reports of human being poisoned by it.
Zirconium 1 mg Zirconium compounds are used in deodorants, flashbulbs, lamp filaments, and in artificial gemstones. Zirconium has no beneficial or adverse effect on living organisms. Based on corrosion resistance properties, it has proven to be a good material for artificial limbs and joints.
Lanthanum 0.8 mg Lanthanum can cause lung embolisms, especially during long-term exposure. Lanthanum can also cause cancer when it is inhaled and also a threat to the liver when it accumulates in the human body.
Gallium 0.7 mg Gallium has no proven benefit towards the function of the body, and it most likely is only present due to small traces in the natural environment, in water, and in residue on vegetables and fruits.
Tellurium 0.7 mg Element handled by chemist and rarely encounter with most people, substance can be absorbed into the body by inhalation of its aerosol, irritates the eyes and the respiratory tract. The substance may cause effects on the liver and central nervous system.
Yttrium 0.6 mg No biological role has been identified yttrium although it occurs in most species including human, it concentrates in liver & bones. Human breast milk contains 4 p. p. m.
Bismuth 0.5 mg Bismuth has no biological role. However it has been used for some time as a medicine (tripotassium dicitratobismuthate) for treatment of stomach upsets. In combination with antibiotics it is now used for treatment of some stomach ulcers, it is one of the less toxic heavy metals. Excess ingestion of bismuth may cause mild kidney damage.
Thallium 0.5 mg The human body absorbs thallium very effectively, especially through the skin, the breathing organs and the digestive tract, thallium compounds are to be avoided and should only be handled by competent personnel taking proper precautions.
Indium 0.4 mg It was only recently that this mineral has been regarded as essential for human health. Indium is a rare trace (or micro-) mineral believed to support several hormonal systems in the body and may elevate immune activity and reduce the severity and duration of a plethora of human conditions. It is believed that indium may provide aid to the hypothalamus and pituitary gland. These two master hormone producers have the job of maintaining optimal output of hormones for the body.
Gold 0.2 mg While the role of gold in the physiological processes of the human body was unknown for many years, it has recently been determined that gold plays a role in both the health and maintenance of the joints, as well as being a key element in the transmittal of electrical signals throughout the body.
Scandium 0.2 mg Scandium has no biological role. Only trace amounts reach the food chain, so the average person's daily intake is less than 0.1 microgram, it is not toxic, although there have been suggestions that some of its compounds might be carcinogenic.
Tantalum 0.2 mg Tantalum has no biological role. Possibly some tantalum compounds cause tumors.
Vanadium 0.11 mg Vanadium is a trace mineral that is needed by the human body in small amounts. It is commonly found in vegetables and seafood. The presence of vanadium in the brain inhibits cholesterol from forming in the blood vessels. Vanadium is active in many chemical reactions that take place in the body
Thorium 0.1 mg Thorium is a naturally-occurring radioactive metal found at very low levels in soil, rocks, and water. It has several different isotopes, both natural and man-made, all of which are radioactive. The most common form of thorium is thorium-232, found naturally.
Uranium 0.1 mg Uranium has no biological roll; uranium does not occur to any significant extent in the biosphere and so normally should never present a risk.
Samarium 50 µg Samarium has no biological role but is said to stimulate the metabolism.
Beryllium 36 µg Beryllium has no biological role. In fact, compounds containing beryllium are poisonous.
Tungsten 20 µg This product has no known chronic effects. Repeated or prolong exposure to this compound is not known to aggravate medical conditions.