Yeah, I now realize that 33 isn't much of a feat. A friend of mine can go to 47.
No, that's not what I meant. I usually go to the periodic table, I haven't memorized them all. It really doesn't have practical value for day to day chemistry. Yes, I've memorized some easy reference values, like the molecular mass of NaOH is 40, the molecular mass of NaCl is 58.44 -- and it is a little bit fun to just spout those off when someone needs them. But it's just a game really, it doesn't really make me a better chemist.
Lots of very naive people think how high their child can count makes them future mathematicians. And they are wrong. Likewise, human calculators, who do long division in their heads, really aren't all that brilliant, compared to people who might use a calculator, and work on more abstract theorems.
Alkali Metals, Alkaline Earth Metals, Transitional Metals, Lanthanides, Actinides, NonMetals, Halogens, and Noble Gases.
Ok, you know their names. But what do the names mean to you. Really. List 'em again, and say what they are.
Basically, even if you can find lists, I need hypothetical compounds. Compounds that properties of smaller versions and alterations tell you exist.
What you're saying here isn't even remotely chemistry. Why for example, "hypothetical compounds"? Bored with real life at age 13 are you? The second statement, say it again, out loud, it means ... what?
For example, hydrocarbons go up to 12 carbon atoms, but can it hold a 13th?
This one is simply not true. Check out some chemistry or science books appropriate for your grade level. They'll tell you, carbon chains go much larger, that is practically the definition of polymers.
This is the kind of question I need answered, and I believe that such a large number of chemical experts would be able to help me in this quest. First question on my priority list is:
1. What elements, other than noble gases, do not mix with other elements? If certain combinations don't mix, what are they?
Simple process of elimination to narrow down the hypothetical compounds.
Are you writing a sci-fi story? Non-scientists writing sci-fi tend to ask questions like this. You want some answers, that don't actually have answers, based on some chemical concepts you've pretty much just made up, that have no bearing on real-life chemistry. Am I headed in the right direction? Because if so, this conversation can take weeks, just to end up nowhere.