Gravimetric Determination of Sulfate Purpose The purpose of this lab is to determine the percentage of sulfate in the hydrate by precipitating the sulfate as barium sulfate. Materials Filler paper Sodium sulfate Graduated cylinder Bunsen burner Watch glass Beakers (250 mL, 400 mL) Rubber bulb Graduated pipette Beaker tongs Funnel Filter Paper Sodium Sulfate Drying oven Wash bottle Stirring rod Silver nitrate Hydrochloric acid Distilled water Small test tube Procedures First, .4861 grams of sodium sulfate was placed into a clean 400mL beaker. Exactly 200mL of water and 1mL of HCl was added to the same beaker. A watch glass was placed on the beaker and the solution was heated using the Bunsen burner to a gentle boil. The watch glass was removed with the beaker tongs.
b) Open the cover of the petri dish halfway and pour in the agar to just cover the bottom of the dish. Try to minimize the introduction of bubbles. c) Repeat for all the dishes. d) Immediately rinse the flask with warm water to facilitate washing the flask. 5.
Title: 1pt Stoichiometry Of A Precipitation Reaction 2. Procedure: 2pt (Write the procedure in your own words after you have read the lab manual) Put on goggles the weigh 1.0 of CaCl*2H2O and put it in 100ml beaker. Add 25 mil of water and stir. I will then use stoichmetry to figure out how much Na2CO3 I will need for a full reaction. I will weigh this and put it in a separate cup.
Procedure 1. Begin to prepare an EDTA solution. Weigh out 3.62-3.64 g of NaH2EDTA and record exact mass. Add the weighed amount to a 250 ml volumetric funnel carefully using a funnel Wash the funnel with water to ensure all of the solid is delivered to the flask Add 100-200 ml of water and mix. Enough water should be added so that the flask is full to the 250 ml mark Tightly wrap the top of the flask with a Parafilm when finished 2.
After all the acid has been completely added and the reaction has stopped, use a pipette to add a few extra drops of acid into the beaker until the reaction stops. 7. Place the beaker on a hot plate and heat on a high setting to boil off the water. WARNING: THERE WILL BE A SMALL AMOUNT OF HYDROCHLORIC ACID BOILING OF THE MIXTURE. DO NOT PLACE YOUR FACE DIRECTLY ABOVE THE BEAKER.
Take the fine soil from the bottom pan of the sieve set, place it into a beaker and add 125mL of the dispersing agent. Stir the mixture until the soil is thoroughly wet. Let the soil soak for at least ten minutes. 2. While the soil is soaking, add dispersing agent into the control cylinder (Sodium Hexametaphosphate 125ml) and fill it with water to the mark.
4) Ignoring step 3, after step 2, you can take the solution that you have created and pour it into a 100 mL beaker. Once the solution is in the beaker, turn on the conductivity tester and gently place it in the solution (try not to touch the bottom of the beaker). Record the results. 5) Now, take the beaker with the solution already inside and place it on a hot plate. Turn on the hot plate to a medium heat.
Once it is completely distilled, remove your filtered material and add 2 mL of dichloromethane. Swish the flask, and then place into a small beaker. Next, place the beaker with the distilled liquid on a heating mantle and heat to a gel like substance. Make sure not to burn it. The next processes that will be
The MgSo4 absorbed the last traces of water the ether solution. The solution was completely dry when it appeared crystal clear and MgSO4 floated in the liquid, when swirled. If solution is cloudy, more drops of MgSO4 were to be added until solution was completely dropped. 5) We decanted the solution from the solid MgSO4 into a 50 or 100 ml round bottom flask. 6) The ether was removed using the rotary evaporator.