If NO3- has 3 resonance structures, but only one has to be written, where does the extra electron, making there then be 24 electrons, go if you cannot put brackets around the structure you are drawing?
Do you put -1 on both of the singly bonded Oxygens?...or where should the extra electron go???...it obviously does not go on the Nitrogen atom.
Which statement about resonance structures is TRUE: 1) There can never be more than two resonance structures for any molecule. 2) Only ionic compounds use resonance structures 3) The real structure of a molecule is an average or
1. WHAT IS resonance 2. whAT to frequncy of a sound when a car approaches How is resonance used? One kind of resonance is chemical resonance in which several structures can be drawn to represent a compound an the "real" structure
I won't try to draw one here but take for example, CH3CH2COO-. This has two resonance structures but they look the same to me. The CH2-C single bond can rotate and it looks like you can just flip the COO- section and it looks like
Is there a good article on how to draw resonance structures? Sheryl Sheryl, These are so hard to do on these boards. In fact, I think it is impossible to draw them on these boards. This site may help some.
Draw the Lewis structures for BrO3- and ClO4- and indicate their correct number of additional resonance structures. I'm a little confused about this. For example, I've got the correct original form of BrO3- down. Where all 3 O
I need help understanding how to differentiate between isomers and resonance structures in skeletal structures. Specifically, here is an image to a problem with the answers: i.imgur. com /mz3URSa.jpg (remove spaces) The left most
Write contributing (important) resonance structures for each of the following compounds and predict their relative C=O vibrational frequencies based on the importance of the contributing resonance structures. List in them order