(4 points) n = 125 4. If magnesium was the limiting reactant in this lab, calculate the theoretical yield of the gaseous product. Show all steps of your calculation. (4 points) Moles of Mg: (0.0281 g)(1 mole / 24.305 g) = 1.156 x 10^-3 moles 5. Determine the percent yield of this reaction, showing all steps of your calculation.
The Ksp of Magnesium Oxalate Abstract The Ksp for the acid catalyzed titration of the saturated oxalate is 1.8 x 10-3. Introduction In this experiment, the solubility equilibrium for the salt magnesium oxalate must be found in order to determine a solubility product constant. Solubility equilibrium is a type of dynamic equilibrium which exists when a chemical compound in the solid state is in chemical equilibrium with a solution of that compound. At the point of equilibrium the solution becomes saturated. The chemical reaction used to find this constant is as follows: MgC2O4 (s) ↔Mg(aq)2++ C2O4 (aq)2- Kc= Mg2+[C2O42-][MgC2O4] Ksp=Mg2+[C2O42-] The solid salt magnesium oxalate is prepared through the following precipitation reaction: Mg(SO4)(aq)+NaC2O4 (aq) → MgC2O4 (s)+NaSO4 (aq) Next, the concentration of the Mg2+ and C2O42- ions is found through a redox titration.
Calculations involving the Mole, Avogadro’s Number, Molar Mass, Mole-Mole and Mass-Mole calculations in chemical equations. Combustion analysis and calculation of empirical and molecular formulas from composition analysis. Electrolytes and non-electrolytes. Precipitation reactions and solubility rules. Writing balanced molecular equations and net ionic equations.
Single Replacement Reaction Laboratory Modified from Glencoe Chemistry - Matter and Change, Glencoe McGraw-Hill, 2002 Objectives Observe a single replacement reaction Measure the masses of iron and copper Determine the mole ratios and the limiting reactant Chemicals Iron filings (Fe) – 20 mesh Copper(II) sulfate pentahydrate, (CuSO4·5H2O) Distilled water Materials Stir rod 100-mL beaker 250-mL beaker 25-mL graduated cylinder Weigh paper Balance Hot plate Beaker tongs Wire mesh insulated pad screen Distilled water wash bottles |Lab Data - Reaction of Copper(II) Sulfate and Iron | | Mass of empty 100-mL beaker |(g) | | | Mass of 100-mL beaker
n (3) Solutions of aqueous sodium hydroxide and hydrochloric acid react to form water and aqueous sodium chloride. co NaOH(s) → Na+(aq) + OH–(aq) ∆H1 = ? Chemistry with Vernier py In this experiment, you will use a Styrofoam-cup calorimeter to measure the heat released by three reactions. One of the reactions is the same as the combination of the other two reactions. Therefore, according to Hess’s law, the heat of reaction of the one reaction should be equal to the sum of the heats of reaction for the other two.
Conclusion 10 Grams of Potassium chlorate when decomposed produces 3.915576 grams oxygen gas and 6.083363 grams potassium chloride Atomic Weight of Magnesium Introduction In this lab we will determine the atomic weight of magnesium by measuring the amount of hydrogen gas evolved when hydrochloric acid reacts with magnesium. The reaction is as follows: Mg + 2HCl -> H2 + Mg2+ (aq) + 2Cl- (aq) There is a one to one relationship between the number of moles of hydrogen gas evolved and the
Reactivity of Metals Background Information When a metal (such as magnesium, aluminium, zinc and copper) is mixed with hydrochloric acid, a hydrogen gas is produced. If hydrogen gas is produced, a pop sound should be heard when a flame is held over the substance. On the periodic table the most highly reactive elements are in the first group and the least reactive are in the last group. All metals have the same properties, they are shiny, they conduct heat and electricity, they are malleable which means able to change shape permanently without breaking or cracking, and they are also ductile which means they are able to be deformed without losing their strength. Aim To compare the reactivity of various metals by observing their reaction with hydrochloric acid Hypothesis That the all the metals will produce foam and a pop.
The purpose of the experiment was to do a solution, which molarity is 0.20 mol/l, from water and an ionic compound. Our ionic compound was zinc sulfate (ZnSO4). Our task was to make one hundred milliliters (100 ml) of the solution. Materials To execute the experiment we used the following equipment: - a beaker - a volumetric flask - a plastic spoon - a scale - a pipette - a funnel - a cork cap We also used solid zinc sulfate (ZnSO4), and distilled and deionized water to make the solution. Calculations To figure out the amount of zinc sulfate that we had to add to the water, so that the molarity of the solution would be 0.20 g/mol, we did the following steps: First we calculated the amount of the zinc sulfate to add in moles.
Experimental Design: - Independent Variable: different types of metals: magnesium, zinc and Copper - Dependent Variable: amount of reactants observed for each metal - Control : The Air -Constants: The amount of chemical solutions, the time the metals were in the chemical solutions and size of each metal during the experiment 4. The Dependent variable, the number of reactions the metal will receive and will be measured based on their reactivity. The higher the reactant, the more reactions and the less reactive the less amount of reactions The Independent variable, the different metals that are tested by observing for chemical change. Once the metals which are magnesium, copper and zinc are put into the 3 different solutions along with the control which is water and air, we will be able to determine if they do