Theory:

What is physical property?
A physical property is a property of matter that can be observed and measured without changing the sample's chemical identity.
  (a). Physical state:
  
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Solid iron coils
 
All metals are solids at ambient temperature except for Mercury and Gallium.
 
(b). Lustre:
  
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Shiny gold metal
 
Metals have a high lustre (named metallic lustre).
  
(c). Hardness:
  
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Hard iron metal rods
 
The majority of metals are tough and durable (exceptions: Sodium and Potassium can be cut with a knife)
 
(d). Melting point and Boiling point:
  
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Highly melted metal
 
Metals usually have high melting and boiling points, and they evaporate only at high temperatures. (exceptions: Gallium, Mercury, Sodium and Potassium).
  
(e). Density:
  
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High density metal used in train wheels
  
Metals possess high density (exceptions: Sodium and Potassium are less dense than water).
  
(f). Ductility:
  
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Metal wire used in the bridge protection wall
  
Generally, metals are ductile. They are capable of being drawn into thin wires without breaking.
  
(g). Malleability:
  
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Metal sheet used for roofing
 
Metals are usually malleable, i.e., metals can be beaten into thin sheets without cracking (except Zinc and Mercury).
 
(h). Conduction of heat and electricity:
  
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Metal wire used in electricity
 
Metals are the best conductors of heat and electricity; silver and copper are particularly good in this (exception: Tungsten).
  
(i). Solubility:
  
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Metal under the water does not dissolve
  
Metals do not usually dissolve in liquid solvents.