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Posts by DrBob222

Total # Posts: 54,792

Chemistry
I agree

AP Chem
No. K is K. It changes ONLY with temperature. Ksp is given Kf is given. If you wonder how I know Keq is Kf*Ksp, here is what you do. Write the Ksp expression and multiply that by the Kf

AP Chem
Fe(OH)2 ==> Fe^2+ + 2OH^- Ksp = ? Fe^2+ + 6CN^- ==> [Fe(CN6]^4 Kf = ? -------------------------- Fe(OH)2+ 6CN^- => Fe^2+ +2OH^- +[Fe(CN)6]^4- CN^- is the ligand Keq for the rxn as shown is Kf*Ksp = ?

Chemistry
Right b will increase it for the reason you cite. Adding HCl certainly will increase the solubility. CuCO3 ==> Cu^2+ + CO3^2- You will not that adding HCl reacts with the CO3^2- to form H2CO3 which then decomposes to H2O and CO2. So decreasing the (CO3^2-) forces the ...

Chemistry
This is Le Chatelier's Principle. What do you not understand about. D it? Do you have any ideas what to do?

Chemistry
No and no. First, the volume will be 200 mL ONLY IF the volumes are additive and they are not(but they will be so close you will call that being picky). If you assume they are additive then the final concn will be 2.00 M x (100 mL/200 mL) = ? Just a note: If you add 50 mL ...

Chemistry
You want twice the reverse reaction given in the problem. So that's -(-286)*2 = ?

Chemistry
No but I'm having a little trouble understanding the problem. Look up the dHo formation for NH3. I'll call that x. IF THE problem is asking for dH rxn it is N2(g) + 3H2(g) ==> 2NH3(g) + 2x kJ BUT IF THE problem wants dHo formation for NH3/mol it is 1/2 N2(g) + 3/2 ...

Chemistry
The problem says so much heat is EVOLVED. That means that much heat is released so the sign is negative. However, I would redo the numbers. My calculator reads slightly over 560 ane 570. Also, note that you made a typo on the last line but you plugged in the right number.

Chemistry
Looks ok to me.

Chemistry
The problem is poorly worded. If you answered correctly you would answer, carbonate, sulfite, nitrate, bromate, chlorate, iodate, and phosphite. By merging those into answers both B and D are correct. Check to make sure there isn't a typo. That might be bromite or ...

Chemistry
That's right. Nitrite(NO2-) and hypochlorite(ClO-) and sulfate [SO4]^2- don't have 3. B is OK. Isn't D OK too?

Chem
Add equation 1 to the reverse of equation 2. I did this in my head so write it down and confirm it before proceeding.

Chemistry
Looks ok but I didn't check the calculation.

Chemistry
The equation is correct. Br2 in the elemental state is a liquid. It vaporizes easily and boils about 60C.

Chemistry
Add 0.02 mol HCl to 1L means (H^+) = 0.02M .......CN^- + H^+ ==> HCN I....0.150....0.......0.2 add.........0.02......... C...-0.02..-0.02......+0.02 E....0.130...0.......+0.22 (HCN) = 0.22M assuming the HCl was added as a gas

AP chem
Here are tutorials on each phase of the redox process you may need. If you had shown your work I could hav found your problem easily. As it is I have no idea what you're doing wrong. The equation you posted isn't balanced, though, so you know it can't be right. ...

Chemistry
(P1V1/T1) = (P2V2/T2) Remember T must be in kelvin.

Chemistry
mols benzoic acid = grams/molar mass = ? Then q = mols benz acid x Ccal(delta T) q is +3238 kJ. Substitute and solve for Ccal.

chem
That won't get it. We HELP you do your homework; we don't do it for you. I told you how to work the problem. If you don't understand, show what you've done or explain what it is you don't understand. I'll be glad to help you through it but I won't ...

Chemistry
Yes and no. Yes, the correct number is 572 kJ/reaction (not /mol since it's for two mols) AND I don't think you should call it dHo. dHo is -285 kJ/mol is for the H2 + 1/2 O2 ==> H2O. When you turn it around it becomes for the reaction and multiplying by 2 makes is ...

Chemistry
Right except for the typo. It's Al and not A in one of the equations.

chem
No that isn't right and I don't know how you obtained that. For converting to kelvin, it is 61+273 (61+273.15 if you want to be exact about it). Now you plug those values in to the formula I gave you and solve for T2. The answer will be in kelvin.

chem
V1/T1 = V2/T2 Remember T must be in kelvin.

Chemistry
See your other post.

Chemistry
Please don't change you screen name. It makes is difficult to know how to answer your question the best way. Use p1v1 = p2v2 v1 is 0.5L v2 is 2.0 L

Chemistry
Your first calculation of P = 740.2 mm pressure for the pure (dry) gas is correct. The last part involving P1V1 = P2V2 isn't and I don't think you can calculate a volume of the H2 gas because you list no volumes in the problem. The numbers you have substituted are ...

Chemistry
I agree EXCEPT that isn't B.

chemistry
Use V = nRT. Substitute and solve for n.

chemistry
I will assume the Keq given is for the reaction Fe^3+ + SCN^- ==> [FeSCN]^2+ K = [FeSCN]^2+/[Fe^3+][SCN^-] Substitute the numbers in the problem and calculate the only unknown there.

Chemistry
See your other post under Coolest.

Chemistry
See your other post.

chemistry
Qp = (SO3)^2/(SO2)^2(O2) = 3.70E7 so reverse is correct.

Chemistry
q = mcdT 1.4E3J = mass sand*specific heat sand*(Tfinal-Tinitial). You need to know the specific heat of the sand. Then plug in the numbers and solve for mass sand.

chemistry
q = mols ether x Hvap. mols = grams/molar mass = ? You know Hvap and can solve for mols. Substitute and solve for q.

chem
(P1V1/T1) = (P2V2/T2) Remember T must be in Kelvin.

chemistry
P1V1 = P2V2 V1 = 0.5 V2 - 2.0

chem
You can do also by using P1V1 = P2V2 P1 = 1.08 atm and P2 = 1.08+0.25*1.08 = ? V1 is given. Solve for V2

Chemistry
I didn't check the math but the method looks ok to me.

Chemistry
I don't believe you can do that. C(s) + H2O(g) ==> CO2(g) a. The equation is not balanced. b. In those equations to be used you don't have H2O(g) anywhere but only H2O(l) c. The equation you have posted isn't balanced. You're OK with C but O doesn't ...

Chemistry
I disagree with both of you. A) 2CH3OH(l) + 3O2(g) --> 4H2O(l) + 2CO2(g) 3 mols gas goes to 2 mols. Not expanding so it isn't A. B) S(s, rhombic) + O2(g) --> SO2(g) Can't be B. 1 mols gas on left goes to 1 mol gas on the right. Volume stays the same. Not ...

Chemistry
Step 1. Write and balance the equation. The one you have is incorrect. I have corrected it. 2Pb(NO3)2 ==> 2PbO + 4NO2 + O2 Step 2. Convert what you have to mols. mols Pb(NO)2 = grams/molar mass = ? Step 3. Convert mols of what you have to mols of what you want. Use the ...

Chemistry
I suppose you want to know the mass of H2O but you don't ask it directly. Heat lost by Fe + heat gained by H2O = 0 Note: sph = specific heat [mass Fe x sph Fe x (Tfinal-Tinitial)] + [mass H2O x sph H2O x (Tfinal-Tinitial)] = 0

Chemistry (Ochem)
I don't think so. Sterocenter refers to the "atom" that causes the molecule to be a stereoisomer while stereochemistry refers to the SUBJECT.

Chemistry
I think both of you are right.

Chem
The shape of the water molecule is what makes it polar.

Chemistry
Good for you. Keep up the good work.

Chemistry
Won't work. Check your post. c is not balanced; i.e., no H on the left. Check the others, too. I didn't check them.

chemistry
Write and balance the equations for H2 + O2 ==> C + O2 --> CH4 + O2 ==> Reverse 3 and add to 1 and 2. See if you don't get C + 2H2 ==> CH4.

Chemistry
a. mols PbO2 = grams/molar mass = ? b. 1 mol PbO2 produces 1 mol Pb; therefore, mols Pb = mols PbO2. c. grams Pb = mols Pb x atomic mass Pb. Remember this. This will work all of your stoichiometry problems. Step #1 is to write the balanced equation but you already had that.

Chemistry
Helium is the lighter gas (density less and atomic mass/molar mass less) so it will pass through the whole faster. You don't need a pinhole, either. Helium is small enough that it will pass through the pores of the balloon over a day or so.

Chemistry
mols N = 0.606/14 = about 0.043 mols O = 1.39/16 = about 0.087 Now find the ratio. The easy way to do that is to divide each number by the smaller number. N - 0.043/0.043 = 1.00 O = 0.087/0,043 = 2.02 and rounds to 2. It may come out a little closer if you do the calculations ...

chmistry
What about it.

chemistry
PV = nRT and solve for n = mols. Then mols = grams/molar mass. You have mols and grams, solve for molar mass. Remember K must be in kelvin and P must be in atm if you use R as 0.08206

Chemistry
Dream on. What is your main issue with these. I can give you a web site or you can tell me what your main problem is. I will glad to help you through these but I won't balance them for you.

chemistry
sph = specific heat heat lost by Fe + heat gained by Au = 0 [mass Fe x sph Fe x (Tfinal-Tinitial)] + [mass Au x sph Au x (Tfinal-Tinitial)] = 0 Solve for Tfinal

Chemistry
You do this the same way as the Tom post. We prefer you don't change screen names.

chemistry
Mg + 2HCl ==> H2 + MgCl2 mols Mg = grams/atomic mass = ? Using the coefficients in the balanced equation, convert mols Mg to mols HCl.That's 1 mol Mg = 2 mol HCl Now M HCl = mols HCl/L HCl. You know mols HCl and M HCl, solve for L HCl and convert to cc3 (mL).

chemistry
I responded to your question about how to solve the two equations simultaneously at the initial post. The answer is there.

Chemistry
(S2) = mols/L = 8.9/5.00 = approx 1.8 but you need a better number than that. Recalculate all that follows. ......S2 + C(s) ==> CS2 I....1.8............0 C.....-x............x E....1.8-x..........x Note that C does not appear in the Kc expression because it is a solid. Kc...

Chemistry
Where did you come up with the Kc expression? It should be Kc = [FeSCN]^2+/(Fe^3+{)(SCN^-). Kc = [3.49E-5]/[4.39E-4][1.93E-5]\ 411.9 which rounds to 412. :-)

chemistry
See your previous post. Make sure P1 and P2 are in the same units. 1 atm = 760 mm. Post your work if you get stuck.

Chemistry
(P1V1/T1) = (P2V2/T2) Make sure V1 and V2 are in the same units. I would change 2 atm and use P1 as 760 x 2 = ? torr. That way the asnwer will come out in torr.

Chemistry
mols CaCl2 = M x L = ? mols X2CO3 = mols CaCl2 from the 1:1 ratio. mols (CO3)^2- = mols X2CO3 = mols CaCl2.

chemistry
Na2CO3 + 2HCl ==> 2NaCl + H2O + CO2 Going to the methyl orange end point titrates ALL of the Na2CO3. Titrating to the phenolphthalein end point titrates just 1/2 of it; i.e., to NaHCO3.

Chemistry
Pb(NO3)2(aq) + Na2SO4(aq) ==> PbSO4(s) + 2NaNO3(aq)

chemistry
Write some of the hydrocarbon rxns with oxygen. All give CO2 + H2O. The problem would be easier if you were given cc H2O (as a gas) but if you don't have that I would do this. CH4 + 2O2 ==> C2 + 2H2O C2H6 + 7O2 ==> 4CO2 + 6H2O C3H8 + 5O2 --> 3CO2 + 4H2O 2C4H10 + ...

chemistry
mols HCl - M x L = ? Equn is HCl + NaOH ==>NaOH + H2O so the ratio is 1 mol HCl to 1 mol NaOH. That means mols NaOH = mols HCl and you have that from above. Then M NaOH = mols NaOH/L NaOH. you have M and mols, solve for L and convert to mL.

chemistry
Wouldn't that be X2O3? X + O2 ==> X?O? 1.0L 1.5L Two ways: 1 short, 1 long. 1/22.4 = 0.446 mols X 1.5/22.4 = 0.067 mols O2 or 0.134 O Find the ratio. 0.0446/0.0446 = 1.00 0.134/0.0446 = 3.00 XO3. Short way: When dealing with gases we get mols by dividing by 22.4L (at ...

chemistry
I've gone through this time and time again and something isn't clicking. Here is the way to do it BUT the answers are not reasonable. %B = (6.1/29)*100 = 21.03 %Cl = (22.9/29)*100 = 78.97 Take 100 g sample which then gives you 21.03 g B and 78.97 g Cl. mols B = 21.03/...

Chemistry
Please use the same screen name. First we get confused. Second it takes us longer to sort things out. Third you're asking the same type question which is a waste of time. delta T = Kf* molality You know delta T. Look up Kf for benzene. Substitute and solve for molality. ...

Chemistry
Proof your question. You've made a typo. I think you must have meant -0.73 C.

chemistry
c. mols HCl = M x L = ? mols CaCO3 = 1/2 that grams CaCO3 = mols x molar mass = ? d. See my other response and plug in the numbers.

chemistry
The problem is a little more complicated because it wants mL (not mols or millimols). a. Excess acid = millimols NaOH = mL x M = 15.3 x 0.7034 M NaOH. I'll leave it to you to calculate how many mL HCl that is. b. mL HCl used in the neutralization was 30 mL - mL from part a...

Chemistry
How much Pb(NO3)2 is contained in the 4.5 dm^ at 70 C? That's 2.25 mols x 4.5/1.33 = approx 7.5 but you need a more accurate number. Now you have 4.5 dm^3 containing about 7.5 mols Pb(NO3)2 at 70 C. You cool it to 18 C where the solubility is lower. How much can that 4.5 ...

Chemistry
Yes. Isn't that what the equation says? Ca(OH)2 ==> Ca^2+ + 2OH^- So if you know the OH from Ca(OH)2 then 1/2 that is Ca^2+. By the way you should write Ca(OH)2 right; the way you write it is not right and I know what it is only because I've been working with the ...

Chemistry
I'll try to take care of both questions but it may be confusing to try t answer both with one post. For #3, yes, solubility Ca(OH)2 is (Ca^2+). You have total OH and you have OH from the NaOH. The difference is the OH from the Ca(OH)2 itself. 1/2 the OH from Ca(OH)2 gives ...

Chemistry
http://www.jiskha.com/display.cgi?id=1489957110

Chemistry
mL1 x M1 = mL2 x M2 40 x 0.045 = mL2 x 2.1 Solve for mL2 of the stock to take.

Chemistry
Use the Henderson-Hasselbalch equation. You SHOULD use M for acid and base BUT you can use a shortcut and save some time by using mols. However, make sure your prof will allow you to do take that shortcut. mols acid = M x L = 0.025 x 0.2 = ? mols base = 0.015 x 0.150 = ? ...

Chem
That's math, not chemistry. :). To make it easy typing let me call the acetic acid, a (for acid) and the sodium acetate, b (for base). So eqn 1 is pH = pKa + log b/a eqn 2 is a+b = 0.05 Substitute into eqn 1 as follows: 5.00 = 4.76 + log b/a 5.00-4.76 = log b/a 0.24 = log ...

Chem
pH = pKa + log (Ac^-)/(HAc) Plug in pH, pKa, and solve for (Ac^-)/(HAc). That is equation 1. Equation 2 is (HAc) + (Ac^-) = 0.05 Solve equations 1 and 2 simultaneously to find (Ac^-) and (HAc). Then mol HAc = M x 0.250 = ? and mols NaAc = M x 0.25 = ? The above gives you the ...

chemistry
Look up these values. Zn(s) ==> Zn^2 + 2e.....E = ? Ag^+ + e ==> Ag(s)......E = ? Add the two E values to find Ecell, then multiply by 4 since they are in series.

A.P Chemistry
dG = dH - TdS If dG = 0, then TdS = dH. Solve for T. Watch the units. dH is in kJ/mol and dS in J/mol

Chemistry
1. Cells in series adds the voltage. 2. You didn't provide enough information about the set up for me to answer.

chemistry
I would think the rxn is amost at 100% now; however, adding more OH^- (from NH3 + H2O ==> NH4^+ + OH^-) would add more OH to the left, the rxn would need to try to reduce the OH^- and it can do that by forming more Mg(OH)2(s). So to the right.

Reposting Chemistry Question -Emergency !!
I don't remember the former post but I think you said to #1, "do I just calculate this from the HCl" and the answer is yes. My assumption is that you used the saturated soln of Ca(OH)2 but it had no solid in it that was titrated. Total millimols OH^- = mL HCl x M...

Chemistry
3Mg + N2 ==> Mg3N2 Look at the coefficients. 3 mols Mg gives 1 mol Mg3N2; therefore, 1 mol Mg will give ..... mol Mg3N2.

Chemistry
First you must calculate the M of the salt, NaAc (sodium acetatate) at the equivalence point. That will be millimols/mL. mmols NaAc = 25 x 0.1056 = approx 2.6 but you should do it more accurately. Since the M NaOH is the same you know it will take 25 mL of the NaOH; therefore...

Chemistry Explanation??
Ca(OH)2 ==> Ca^2+ + 2OH^- and Ksp = (Ca^2+)(OH^-)^2 Ksp is a constant. NaOH is a strong base and ionizes 100%; therefore, NaOH ==> Na^+ + OH^-. Le Chatelier's Principle tells you that when the OH^- increases, due to the NaOH, the Ksp equilibrium of Ca(OH)2 is forced ...

Chemistry
Total of all atoms in C6H12 must be zero. H is +1 and that x 12 = +12. Then 6 C must be -2 each. C = 6*-2 = -12 H = 12*+1 = +12 total = 0 Remember oxidation number is a bookkeeping method.

Chemistry 2202
method 1: NaOH + HCl ==> NaCl + H2O mols NaOH = M x L = ? mols HCl = mols HCl (look at the equation; note 1 mol NaOH = 1 mol HCl) Then M HCl = mols HCl/L HCl = ? method 2: NaOH + HCl ==> NaCl + H2O Note 1 mol NaOH = 1 mol HCl mL NaOH x M NaOH = mL HCl x M HCl Substitute ...

Chemistry
(P1/T1) = (P2/T2) Substitute and solve for P2. Remember T MUST be in kelvin.

Chemistry
If this is REALLY 906 kJ/MOLE that is 906 kJ/17 g NH3. Then 17 x (500/906) = ? g NH3 required.

Chemistry
dHrxn = [(n*dHfo CO2 + (n*dHfo H2O]-[n*dHfo C4H10] You know all of the numbers except for dHo C4H10. Substitute and solve for that.

Chem
7 https://socratic.org/questions/how-do-i-calculate-the-least-number-of-carbon-atoms-in-a-non-cyclic-alkane-molec

Chemistry
1. acetate = Ac ......Ac + HOH ==> HAc + OH^- I....0.25..........0......0 C.....-x...........x......x E...0.25-x.........x......x Kb for Ac = (Kw/Ka for HAc) = (x)(x)/(0.25-x) Solve for x = (OH^-) and covert to pH. The answer is around 8+.

Chemistry
In a hurried calculation I got 0.9841 for pH and I carried it out to 4 significant figures and used all of the digits in the numbers themselves.

Chemistry Titration-emergency :(
Also, I suggest you post the Ksp you are using for Ca(OH)2.

Chemistry Titration-emergency :(
I know how to work the problem but I'm confused by the data. What volume of saturated Ca(OH)2 solution did you use? Was that 25.00 mL? What was "it". The 0.05349 M was the concentration of what? Was that the NaOH concn or the Ca(OH)2. It might help if you ...

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