Scientists Bohr and Bury introduced this scheme in 1921 to find the electronic configurations of atoms, that is, the number of electrons in their orbitals. This scheme is known as BohrBury Scheme. According to the BohrBury Scheme:
1) The maximum number of electrons in a class is 2n^{2} where n is the serial number of that class.
n = 1 for first class and maximum number of electrons in this class = 2 x 1^{2} = 2. n = 2 for the second class and the maximum number of electrons in this class 2 x 2^{2} = 8 similarly, the maximum number of electrons in the third and fourth class are 18 and 32 respectively.
2) The number of electrons in the outermost orbit of the outermost orbit cannot exceed 8 and the number of electrons in the orbit penultimate orbit cannot exceed 18.
For example, the atomic number of potassium (K) is 19, since there can be no more than 8 electrons in the outermost orbit, so its electronic configuration cannot be 2, 8, 9.
The maximum number of electrons in the first class is 2. After having 2 electrons in the first orbit, electrons start filling up in the second orbit.

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For example, atomic number of potassium k is 19, after 2 electrons come in its first orbit, 8 electrons come in the second orbit, after that the electrons in the third orbit start filling up.
After the number of electrons in the third orbit is 8, electrons start filling in the fourth orbit. Therefore, the electronic configuration of potassium is 2, 8, 8, 1.
The maximum number of electrons in the first class is 2. After having 2 electrons in the first orbit, electrons start filling up in the second orbit. After this, after having 8 electrons in any orbit, electrons start filling in the next orbit.
For example, atomic number of potassium k is 19, after 2 electrons come in its first orbit, 8 electrons come in the second orbit, after that the electrons in the third orbit start filling up. After the number of electrons in the third orbit is 8, electrons start filling in the fourth orbit. Therefore, the electronic configuration of potassium is 2, 8, 8, 1.
The outermost orbit can have more than 2 electrons only when the number of electrons in the penultimate orbit is maximized according to the 2n^{2} rule. For example, atomic number of titanium (ti) is 22, followed by 2 electrons in its first orbit, followed by 8 electrons in the second orbit.

Magnetic Dipole : Magnetic Dipole Moment and Properties

Electric Potential Energy : Electric Dipole, Potential Gradient

Coulomb's Law : Electric Field, Potential Difference, Volt

Gauss Law or Gauss Theorem : Solid Angle and Electric Flux

Electrolysis : Definition, Principle and Electrolytic Cell

Adsorption : Adsorption rate, Physisorption and Chemisorption

Electric Cell : E.M.F., Terminal Potential, Internal Resistance

How Transistor Works : PNP and NPN Transistors
After this, electrons start filling up in the third orbit. The fourth orbit cannot have more than 2 electrons as the third orbit has 8 electrons and according to the 2n^{2} law it can have a maximum of 18 electrons.
Hence, the remaining 2 electrons go to the third orbit. Hence the electronic configuration of titanium is 2, 8, 10, 2.
The penultimate orbit can have more than 8 electrons only if the number of electrons in the orbit before it is maximized according to the 2n rule.
For example, the electronic configuration of titanium is 2, 8, 10, 2. Its penultimate orbit has more than 8 electrons since the orbit before it has 8 electrons which is the maximum number of electrons in that orbit according to the 2n^{2} rule.
BohrBury scheme Facts
The above rules of Bohr and Bury are based on Bohr and Somerfield’s atomic models. After the modern form of nuclear structure was revealed, it has become clear that the rules of Bohr and Bury now have only historical significance.
Modern methods are now used to find the electronic configuration of elements. The modern method is better than Bohr’s acquittal.
With the help of the Bohr Bury scheme only the number of electrons of the main energy levels of the atom are known. According to the Aufbau rule, the number of electrons of the subenergy levels of an atom is also known.
According to the Aufbau principle, the method of determining the distribution of electrons in atoms is more convenient than the Bohr acquittal scheme.

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The electronic configuration of some elements known by the Bohr Bury scheme and the Aufbau principle is different from their actual electronic configurations. The number of these exceptions is not less than the Aufbau principle for the BohrBury scheme.
Electronic configurations of elements can be written with the help of Bohr and Bari rules.
Hydrogen and helium atoms have 1 and 2 electrons in the first orbit, respectively.
There can be a maximum of 2 electrons in the first orbit, so for elements with atomic numbers 3 and more than 3, the electrons start entering the second orbit. This sequence until the second orbit has a maximum of 8 electrons according to the 2n^{2} law. Thus electronic configurations of elements from Li to Ne are obtained.
After having 8 electrons in the second orbit, for elements with atomic number 11 and more than 11, the electrons start entering the third orbit. Thus electronic configurations of elements ranging from Na atomic number = 11 to Ar atomic number = 18 are obtained.
The last electron in an atom of K (atomic number = 19) cannot enter the third orbit since according to the above rule, the outermost orbit cannot have more than 8 electrons.