"Solubility" Essays and Research Papers

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  • Solubility

    Solubility and Functional Groups _______________________________________________________ You will recall from general chemistry that a solution has two components: the solvent‚ which is the substance present in greater amount‚ and the solute‚ which is dissolved in the solvent. Solubility is defined as the mass (in grams) of solute dissolved in 100 g of solute at saturation. Molar solubility is defined as the amount (in moles) of solute per liter of saturated solution. The solubility of one compound

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    Lab 3: Solubility of Organic Compounds Objectives: Understanding the relative solubility of organic compounds in various solvents. Exploration of the effect of polar groups on a nonpolar hydrocarbon skeleton. Introduction: The solubility of a solute (a dissolved substance) in a solvent (the dissolving medium) is the most important chemical principle underlying three major techniques you will study in the organic chemistry laboratory: crystallization‚ extraction‚ and chromatography.

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  • Solubility

    Megan  Ly   Chemistry  231L   February  20‚  2013     SOLUBILITY     Purpose:  To  better  comprehend  solubility  behavior  by  investigating  the  solubility  of  various   substances  in  different  solvents‚  looking  at  miscible  and  immiscible  pairs  of  liquids‚  and   observing  the  solubility  of  organic  acids  and  bases.     Reference:  Pavia

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  • Solubility

    affecting solubility 1. Effect of Temperature For some substances to dissolve in a given solvent‚ heat is absorbed. The reaction is endothermic. In this case‚ an increase in temperature increases solubility. For some substances‚ heat is released when they dissolve in a given solvent. The reaction is called exothermic. In this case‚ an increase in temperature decreases solubility. Generally‚ an increase in temperature in the solubility of solids in liquids increases solubility. But for solubility of gas

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  • solubility

    solution that contains more dissolved substance than a saturated solution does. This occurs when a solution is prepared at a higher temperature and is then slowly cooled. This is a very unstable situation‚ so any disturbance causes precipitation. Solubility can be understood in terms of two factors: The natural tendency toward disorder favors dissolving. The relative forces between and within species must be considered. Stronger forces within solute species oppose dissolving. Stronger forces

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  • Solubility Curves

    wont dissolve. Solubility of a solute = mass of a solid required to a saturate 100g of water at a particular temperature. Calculating Solubility 2g potassium chlorate dissolves in 20g water at 28oC what is its solubility? 2 x 100/20 = 10.0g potassium chlorate/100g water 4g potassium sulphate dissloves in 30g water at 50oC what is its solubilty? 4 x 100/30 = 13.33g potassium sulphate/100g water 30g sodium chloride dissolves in 75g water at 10oC what is its solubility? 30 x 100/75

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  • Predicting Solubility Using Solubility Rules

    general‚ solubility rules can be used to predict the outcome of double replacement reactions. I have come to this decision‚ because almost all of the data recorded from the lab‚ with the exception of number 13‚ agreed with the predictions made beforehand. 2. Out of the 15 combinations‚ the observations made for the combination of number 13 (the reaction of lead (II) nitrate and barium chloride)‚ did not agree with what was predicted‚ based on the solubility rules. The solubility rules that

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  • Solubility Lab

    n this lab experiment factors that affected solubility are temperature‚ liquids‚ concentration‚ pressure‚ polarity‚ and molecule. In this experiment we use temperature‚ centrifuge‚ and concentration solutions to be able to achieve the results that we wanted. Step one of the experiment was to mix HCl‚ to cause a precipitation form‚ after that we had to decant the solution‚ then we used a centrifuged to separate the the precipitate of the supernatant liquid. After the decant was done‚ then the process

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  • Solubility and Grams

    Name SOLUBILITY CURVES Answer the following questions based on the solubility curve below. Which salt is least soluble in water .. at 2O° C? 2. How many grams of potassium chloride can be dissolved in 200 g of water at 80° C? IO 3. At 40° C‚ how much potassium _ __nitrate coin be dissoiu$tl ^n 30D.g of water? ------W- ’1 80 70 ...- O --60 0 5© 40 4. Which salt shows the least change 30 In solubility from 0° - 100° C? 20 10 At 30° C‚ 90 g of sodium

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  • Lab Solubility

    Marcela Rodriguez Ricardo Sarabia January 16‚ 2013 Mariana Mendoza Alvaro Puccini Maria Quin Solubility Lab Purpose: The main purpose of doing this lab is to learn how to interpret solubility graphs and how the temperature does affects the solubility of different substances. There are other objectives of the lab which are learning what are concentrated‚ diluted‚ supersaturated‚ and saturated substances and how can they be identified. The hypothesis

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