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Why is the buoyancy correction equal to 1 in Figure 2-9 when the density of the object

Quantitative Chemical Analysis | 8th Edition | ISBN: 9781429218153 | Authors: Daniel C. Harris ISBN: 9781429218153 475

Solution for problem 2-7 Chapter 2

Quantitative Chemical Analysis | 8th Edition

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Quantitative Chemical Analysis | 8th Edition | ISBN: 9781429218153 | Authors: Daniel C. Harris

Quantitative Chemical Analysis | 8th Edition

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Problem 2-7

Why is the buoyancy correction equal to 1 in Figure 2-9 when the density of the object being weighed is 8.0 g/mL?

Step-by-Step Solution:
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Substances in order from most to least dense:  He  Pentanol  Glycerol (more dense because it has more hydrogen bonding than pentanol)  Ag Intermolecular vs. Intermolecular forces  Intra: Attractions within a molecule between atoms  Inter: Attractions between molecules, not nearly as strong as intramolecular forces (which hold compounds together) Types of Intermolecular Forces  London Dispersion Forces o Between every molecule, temporary dipoles form between polar and non- polar molecules o Tendency of an electron cloud to distort in this way is called polarizability o Shape of the molecule affects the strength of dispersion forces. Long linear molecules tend to have stronger dispe

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Chapter 2, Problem 2-7 is Solved
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Textbook: Quantitative Chemical Analysis
Edition: 8
Author: Daniel C. Harris
ISBN: 9781429218153

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Why is the buoyancy correction equal to 1 in Figure 2-9 when the density of the object