- Chapter 1:
- Chapter 10:
- Chapter 11:
- Chapter 12:
- Chapter 13:
- Chapter 14:
- Chapter 15:
- Chapter 16:
- Chapter 17:
- Chapter 18:
- Chapter 19:
- Chapter 2:
- Chapter 20:
- Chapter 21:
- Chapter 22:
- Chapter 23:
- Chapter 24:
- Chapter 25:
- Chapter 26:
- Chapter 27:
- Chapter 28:
- Chapter 3:
- Chapter 4:
- Chapter 5:
- Chapter 6:
- Chapter 7:
- Chapter 8:
- Chapter 9:
General Chemistry: Principles and Modern Applications 10th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for General Chemistry: Principles and Modern Applications | 10th Edition
General Chemistry: Principles and Modern Applications | 10th Edition - Solutions by ChapterGet Full Solutions
A common non-SI unit of length, denoted Å, that is used to measure atomic dimensions: 1Å = 10-10 m. (Section 2.3)
As protons are added one by one to the nucleus to build up the elements, electrons similarly are added to the atomic orbitals. (7.9)
The potential difference between the cathode and anode in an electrochemical cell; it is measured in volts: 1 V = 1 J>C. Also called electromotive force. (Section 20.4)
dextrorotatory, or merely dextro or d
A term used to label a chiral molecule that rotates the plane of polarization of plane-polarized light to the right (clockwise). (Section 23.4)
A curved arrow with only one barb, indicating the motion of just one electron (also see Sect. 11.1).
A biological membrane that consists of a phospholipid bilayer with proteins, carbohydrates, and other lipids on the surface and embedded in the bilayer
A voltaic cell that utilizes the oxidation of a conventional fuel, such as H2 or CH4, in the cell reaction. (Section 20.7)
A reaction that involves the addition of H and X (either Br or Cl) across an alkene.
The reaction rate at a particular time as opposed to the average rate over an interval of time. (Section 14.2)
Refers to a substance that rotates the plane of polarized light to the left.
An abbreviated way to draw structural formulas in which vertices and line endings represent carbons
The mass of one mole of a substance in grams; it is numerically equal to the formula weight in atomic mass units. (Section 3.4)
The arrangement in space of the atoms of a molecule. (Section 9.2)
Compounds formed when hydrogen reacts with nonmetals and metalloids. (Section 22.2)
A compound containing an electron-rich atom that is capable of donating a pair of electrons.
An allowed energy state of an electron in the quantum mechanical model of the atom; the term orbital is also used to describe the spatial distribution of the electron. An orbital is defined by the values of three quantum numbers: n, l, and ml (Section 6.5)
A measure of the ease of distortion of the distribution of electron density about an atom or group in response to interaction with other molecules or ions. Fluorine which has a high electronegativity and holds its electrons tightly, has a very low polarizability. Iodine, which has a lower electronegativity and holds its electrons less tightly, has a very high polarizability.
The ease with which the electron cloud of an atom or a molecule is distorted by an outside influence, thereby inducing a dipole moment. (Section 11.2)
Female sex hormones.
The threedimensional conformations of localized regions of a protein, including helices and b-pleated sheets.
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