Periodic table of the elements

The universe in a box

Stardust Elements presents the periodic table of the elements with real chemical element samples for educators, scientists, collectors, museums, chemical companies and anyone with an enthusiasm for the natural sciences such as chemistry, physics, biology and astronomy.

Stardust periodic table of the elements

Own the building blocks that make up everything in the universe

The Stardust periodic table of the elements gallery

Product features of the Stardust periodic table of the elements


Learn about the chemical elements and enjoy the experience of seeing and holding the building blocks that make up everything in the universe.

Safety first!

Safety is our primary concern! All chemicals are carefully selected and stored in permanently sealed bottles identified with labels with hazard symbols.

Unique and valuable

The Stardust Elements periodic table is a very unique and valuable asset built to last more than 50 years and become a collector’s item.


The quantity and quality of the elements as well as the display case logo can be customized for companies wanting to express their corporate identity.

Carl Sagan on the chemical elements

Carl Sagan (1934 – 1996)

“The cosmos is within us, we’re made of starstuff. We are a way for the cosmos to know itself.” Inspired by the famous words of Carl Sagan, we developed the periodic table of the elements with real chemicals for the scientific community and industry including students, educators, scientists, collectors and museums. Carl Sagan was an American astronomer, astrophysicist, cosmologist, author and science popularizer in natural sciences.

Dmitri Mendeleev and the periodic law

Dmitri Ivanovich Mendelejev, Дмитрий Иванович Менделеев (1834 – 1907)

Dmitri Mendelejev, a great Russian chemist and professor at St. Petersburg from 1866 to 1890, formulated the Periodic Law and created one of the first versions of the periodic table of elements. He became interested in the subject of atomic weights and in 1869, succeeded in arranging the elements in order of increasing atomic weights so that those with similar properties were grouped together. He then used the table to correct the properties of some already discovered elements and also to predict the properties of elements yet to be discovered. He predicted such elements as Scandium, Gallium and Germanium. His arrangement is now known as the periodic table of the elements.