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# Given thath2(g) + f2(g) -> 2hf(g) => ∆h = -546.6 kj . mol-12h2(g) + o2(g) -> 2h20(l) => ∆h = -571.6 kj. mol-1 calculate the value of ∆h for: 2f2(g) + 2h20(l) -> 4hf(g) + o2(g) ### Another question on Chemistry Chemistry, 03.02.2019 07:39
Which object forms when a supergiant runs out of fuel? a red giant a black hole a white dwarf a neutron star Chemistry, 02.02.2019 02:30
Problem #3 (ch. 1, problem 15)the ideal gas law provides one way to estimate the pressure exerted by a gas on a container. the law isí‘ťí‘ť=í‘›í‘›í‘›í‘›í‘›í‘›í‘‰í‘‰more accurate estimates can be made with the van der waals equationí‘ťí‘ť=í‘›í‘›í‘›í‘›í‘›í‘›í‘‰í‘‰â’í‘›í‘›í‘źí‘źâ’í‘ží‘ží‘›í‘›2í‘‰í‘‰2where the term nb is a correction for the volume of the molecules and the term an2/v2is a correction for molecular attractions. the values of a and b depend on the type of gas. the gas constant is r, the absolutetemperature is t, the gas volume is v, and the number of moles of gas molecules is indicated by n. if n = 1 mol of an ideal gas were confined to a volume of v = 22.41 l at a temperature of 0â°c (273.2k), it would exert a pressure of 1 atm. in these units, r = 0.0826.for chlorine gas (cl2), a = 6.49 and b = 0.0562. compare the pressure estimates given by the ideal gas law and the van der waals equation for 1 mol of cl2 in 22.41 l at 273.2 k. what is the main cause of the difference in the two pressure estimates, the molecular volume or the molecular attractions? Chemistry, 01.02.2019 18:41
Which compound contains both ionic and covalent bonds? a) hbr b)cbr4 c)nabr d) naoh Chemistry, 01.02.2019 18:40
At 40 âc the solution has at 40 â c the solution has blank g of k n o 3 per 100 g of water and it can contain up to blank g of k n o 3 per 100 g of water. at 0 â c the solubility is ~ blank g k n o 3 per 100 g of water, so ~ blank g k n o 3 per 100 g of water will precipitate out of solution.g of kno3 per 100 g of water and it can contain up to at 40 â c the solution has blank g of k n o 3 per 100 g of water and it can contain up to blank g of k n o 3 per 100 g of water. at 0 â c the solubility is ~ blank g k n o 3 per 100 g of water, so ~ blank g k n o 3 per 100 g of water will precipitate out of solution.g of kno3 per 100 g of water. at 0 âc the solubility is ~ at 40 â c the solution has blank g of k n o 3 per 100 g of water and it can contain up to blank g of k n o 3 per 100 g of water. at 0 â c the solubility is ~ blank g k n o 3 per 100 g of water, so ~ blank g k n o 3 per 100 g of water will precipitate out of solution.kno3 per 100 g of water, so ~ at 40 â c the solution has blank g of k n o 3 per 100 g of water and it can contain up to blank g of k n o 3 per 100 g of water. at 0 â c the solubility is ~ blank g k n o 3 per 100 g of water, so ~ blank g k n o 3 per 100 g of water will precipitate out of solution.gkno3 per 100 g of water will precipitate out of solution. a kno3 solution containing 55 g of kno3 per 100.0 g of water is cooled from 40 ∘c to 0 ∘c. what will happen during cooling?
Given thath2(g) + f2(g) -> 2hf(g) => ∆h = -546.6 kj . mol-12h2(g) + o2(g) -> 2h20(l) =&g...
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