- 16.2.1: How can reaction orders be measured?
- 16.2.2: What can be learned from reaction orders?
- 16.2.3: Explain why not all collisions between reactant molecules lead to r...
- 16.2.4: What are catalysts and how do they function?
- 16.2.5: Give an example of an enzyme-catalyzed reaction.
- 16.2.6: What is the order of a reaction if its rate triples when the reacta...
- 16.2.7: The reaction CH3NC(g) CH3CN(g) is of order 1, with a rate of 1.3 10...
- 16.2.8: The following data relate to the reaction A + B C. Find the order w...
- 16.2.9: Which corresponds to the faster rate: a mechanism with a small acti...
- 16.2.10: If the reaction NO2(g) + CO(g) NO(g) + CO2(g) proceeds by a one-ste...
- 16.2.11: What happens if a pair of colliding molecules possesses less energy...
- 16.2.12: Why is the phrase lock and key used to describe enzyme catalysis?
- 16.2.13: How are a catalyst and an intermediate similar? How are they differ...
- 16.2.14: Draw a diagram similar to Figure 10 to show (a) an unsuccessful and...
Solutions for Chapter 16.2: How Can Reaction Rates Be Explained?
Full solutions for Modern Chemistry: Student Edition 2006 | 1st Edition
The mass of an atom in atomic mass units. (3.1)
A compound containing a Br group and a hydroxyl group (OH) on adjacent carbon atoms.
conjugate acid-base pair.
An acid and its conjugate base or a base and its conjugate acid. (15.1)
Having the same energy.
The isotope of hydrogen whose nucleus contains a proton and a neutron: 2 1H. (Section 22.2)
A reaction involving the loss of a leaving group and formation of a p bond.
Triglycerides that are solids atroom temperature.
CFCs that were heavily used for a wide variety of commercial applications, including as refrigerants, as propellants, in the production of foam insulation, as fire-fighting materials, and many other useful applications.
An OH group.
A reaction that involves the participation of ions as reactants, intermediates, or products.
Melt transition (Tm)
The temperature at which crystalline regions of a polymer melt.
A compound that consists of molecules. (Section 2.6)
An electrically neutral particle found in the nucleus of an atom; it has approximately the same mass as a proton. (Section 2.3)
A compound containing a !C#N (cyano) group bonded to a carbon atom.
A carbohydrate containing four to ten monosaccharide units, each joined to the next by a glycosidic bond.
On an aromatic ring, the C4position.
The difference in energy between a resonance hybrid and the most stable of its hypothetical contributing structures in which electrons are localized on particular atoms and in particular bonds.
A systematic set of principles that enable the design of a synthetic route by working backward from the desired product.
The study of three-dimensional arrangements of atoms in molecules
Lipids that are based on a tetracyclic ring system involving three six-membered rings and one five-membered ring. Cholesterol is an example.
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