What is Pauling's electronegativity value

What is Electronegativity? Definition and explanation ...

The Electronegativity (sometimes incorrectly referred to as electron negativity) is a measure of an atom's ability to attract electrons. This property depends on the one hand on the atomic radius. The smaller the distance between the atomic nucleus and the valence electrons, the stronger the attraction of the atomic nucleus acts on other electrons. On the other hand, attraction itself also plays a role. The higher the atomic number, the stronger the general attraction of the atomic nucleus. This gives the following picture in the periodic table:
 
Electronegativity increases from left to right in the periodic table and decreases from top to bottom. The fact that the electronegativity does not increase with an increasing atomic number is due to the fact that with each period of the periodic table a further electron shell is added. This potentially reduces the force of attraction of the atomic nucleus on the outermost shell.

The term electronegativity goes back to the American chemist Linus Pauling. His calculations are the basis for the Pauling scale, within which the electronegativity of the elements can be read. However, the values ​​in the literature are mostly not uniform, because in addition to Pauling's original values ​​there is also an updated table of values. Furthermore, the electronegativity is sometimes also given from the Allred-Rochow scale or Mulliken scale, which are based on other calculation methods.