The absorption spectrum is measured using a spectrophotometer and the data is graphed in Excel. The peak of the line is used to find Vmax of Fe2+. Vmax is used to find the moles of Fe2+ and ligand. The unknown n is a ratio of moles ligand divided by moles Fe2+. Results and Discussion For the first part of the experiment (Part A), five different 100 mL volumetric flasks were each filled with 1,2,3,4 and 5 mL of iron (II) solution.
Materials and Methods Part 1 For the cation elimination test first 10 drops of potassium, iron (III), zinc (II), copper (II), and cobalt (II) were added to 5 centrifuge tubes and the color was recorded. Then for the metal hydroxide test, 6 M NaOH was added drop wise till a precipitate was formed. Each solution except potassium formed a precipitate, so then 10 additional drops of NaOH were added to the remaining solutions. Tubes were cleaned with distilled water and 6 M HCL. Next was the ammonia test 10 drops of each metal solution were added to new centrifuge tubes and 15 M NH4OH was added until the solution changed color or a precipitate was formed.
In this step, as we watched the chemical reaction with the solids, we noticed a thinning in the substance. Also, the solids became lighter and moved to the top. When stirred, the solution began to turn green and then back to light blue, where copper began in the end of the first step. A combination reaction took place, and the balanced equation is: CuOs+H2SO4aq→CuSO4aq+H2O(I) Following this step, step 5 began, in which we added 300 mg of zinc to the solution. Once the zinc was added slowly to the solution, a gas was released and the solution began to change colors.
A voltmeter was used to measure the electrical resistance of different solutions. * Experiment and Observation: The plastic and glassware used in this experiment was thoroughly washed with hot water and rinsed with distilled water. * * Part I: Preparation of Standard Phosphate Solutions 1. 1.0 ppm standard: 1.00 mL of 10.0 ppm phosphate solution was placed in a 25 mL graduated cylinder and diluted to exactly the 10 mL mark with distilled water then poured into a plastic cup labeled 1. Cylinder was rinsed with distilled water.
Part C: Density of Sodium Chloride (NaCl) Solution, a sample of NaCl was obtained and measured using a 100mL beaker and a 10mL pipet to determine the concentration of the solution. In order to obtain the appropriate result, a calibration graph and density measurement was used to determine the concentration of the sodium chloride solution. In conclusion, based on the water temperature of 21.8°C in part A’s graduated cylinder experiment obtained, it was determined that the average density was .0973g/mL with a percentage error of 2.5%. When graphed the measurement was equal to Y=0.988x. Part B: The graduated pipet’s average density at 22.3 °C was determined to be 0.9785g/mL with a percentage error of 1.89% shows the graduated pipet to be more accurate and precise.
As the drops are being added, a distinct yellow color can be observed where the drops were landing in the solution. The solution then turned blue-green and very cloudy when about 50 drops of NH3 were added. A distinct dark blue color was evident where the drops were landing in the solution. Also, there was an emission of gas while the NH3 was being added. Another change of color and clarity is evident when 15.0mL of H2SO4 was added to the
In this lab, two different titrations were performed with three different antacids to determine which brand is the most effective at the cheapest price. The antacids were ground up separately and approximately 0.2 grams of it was placed in a flask. Methyl Orange, an indicator, and a stir bar were added into the flask. The flask was then put on a stir plate which was under a buret with 0.1M hydrochloric acid. The acid was poured into the flask until there was a permanent pink colour.
Reactions Lab David Vaghari INSTRUCTOR: Dr. Chernovitz Monday, July 23, 2012 Oxygen Production Introduction In this lab, potassium chlorate will be decomposed producing oxygen gas and potassium chloride. The hypothesis is that the reaction will yield 3.916 grams of oxygen gas. Materials Test tube 10 grams potassium chlorate Bunsen burner Procedure Step 1. Obtain a test tube, place a 10 gm of potassium chlorate. Step 2.
Add a quarter spatula of copper (II) oxide and warm the solution gently to the 4th test tube and record observations. 7. To the 5th test tube, add 3cm3 of ethanol a couple of drops of conc, sulphuric acid and warm gently. Pour the resulting mixture into 30cm3 of sodium carbonate solution to remove excess acid and smell and record observations. Experiment 2 Time | Observations | 5 minutes | Bubbled like sugar | Once salt water was added | Turned soapy white and thick | Equation: METHOD 1) Put 2 cm3 of castor oil into a 250 cm3 beaker and add 10 cm3 of 5mol.dm-3 sodium hydroxide from a measuring cylinder.
The familiar volcano experiment that we all know, mixing baking soda and vinegar, is used to create a bubbly reaction. In the lab, two substances are mixed and create sodium acetate, carbon dioxide, and water (CH3COOH). The purpose of the lab was to predict how much product was made from the chemical reaction, using stoichiometry. If there is a certain amount of baking soda, mixed with 50 mL of vinegar, then the percent yield will be able to be predicted. The percent yield gained was calculated from the amount that was recovered from the experiment.