# chemistry

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Why would you have to subtract the heat capacity of the calorimeter when calculating the heat of the reaction?

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The heat capacity of a bomb calorimeter is 87.5 kJ/K (this value is for the total heat capacity including that of the water jacket around the reaction chamber). If 67.2g of CH4 (g), is combusted under such reaction conditions, what …
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a reaction witha known q is performed in a bomb calorimeter and is found that 10.0 kj of heat is required to raise the temperature of the calorimeter by 2.15 degrees C. calculate the heat capacity of the calorimeter.
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a reaction witha known q is performed in a bomb calorimeter and is found that 10.0 kj of heat is required to raise the temperature of the calorimeter by 2.15 degrees C. calculate the heat capacity of the calorimeter.
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Why would you have to subtract the heat capacity of the calorimeter when calculating the heat of the reaction?
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Why would you subtract the heat capacity of the calorimeter when calculating the heat of the reaction?
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Why would you subtract the heat of a calorimeter when calculating heat of the reaction?
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21.90 kJ/g x 0.1182 g = ?q = energy obtained by combusting salicylic acid. Then calculate the heat capacity of the calorimeter. That is q from above = C/degree c x 2.84 and solve for C, the heat capacity of the calorimeter. q = heat
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A calorimeter, with calorimeter constant 7.31 J K–1, was used to measure the heat of reaction for mixing 100.0 mL of 0.100 M Ag+ with 100.0 mL of 0.100 M Cl–. The temperature change was +0.770 K for the 200.0 g of solution (specific …

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