- 18.4.1: What is a solubility product constant? How are such constants deter...
- 18.4.2: How are solubility product constants used to calculate solubilities?
- 18.4.3: What is an ion product?
- 18.4.4: How are calculations to predict possible precipitation carried out?
- 18.4.5: What is the value of Ksp for Ag2SO4 if 5.40 g is soluble in 1.00 L ...
- 18.4.6: Determine whether a precipitate will form if 20.0 mL of 1.00 10-7 M...
- 18.4.7: analyzing data A solution is 0.20 M in each of the following: Ca(NO...
Solutions for Chapter 18.4: Solubility Equilibrium
Full solutions for Modern Chemistry: Student Edition 2012 | 1st Edition
The product obtained from 1,4-addition across a conjugated p system.
A series of reactions in which one reaction initiates the next. (Section 21.7)
A compound containing two carbon-carbon p bonds.
A molecule with one end having a partial negative charge and the other end having a partial positive charge; a polar molecule. (Section 8.4)
A compound with the structure R!S!S!R.
A material that, when stretched or otherwise distorted, returns to its original shape when the distorting force is released.
A negatively charged subatomic particle found outside the atomic nucleus; it is a part of all atoms. An electron has a mass 1>1836 times that of a proton. (Section 2.3)
Proteins that consist of linear chains that are bundled together.
For substituted cycloalkanes, a drawing style used to clearly identify which groups are above the ring and which groups are below the ring. (See also Sect. 4.14.)
Atoms or groups on an atom that give an achiral molecule when one of the groups is replaced by another group. The hydrogens of the CH2 group of propane, for example, are homotopic. Replacing either one of them with deuterium gives 2-deuteropropane, which is achiral. Homotopic groups have identical chemical shifts under all conditions
inversion of configuration
During a reaction, when the configuration of a chirality center is changed.
A compound capable offunctioning as an electron pair acceptor.
A system for naming organic compounds.
A series of reactions by which a set of organic starting materials is converted to a more complicated structure.
pressure–volume (PV) work
Work performed by expansion of a gas against a resisting pressure. (Section 5.3)
A voltaic cell that cannot be recharged. (Section 20.7)
S (Section 3.3
From the Latin, sinister, left; used in the R,S convention to show that the order of priority of groups on a chiral center is counterclockwise
Secondary (2°) amine
An amine in which nitrogen is bonded to two carbons and one hydrogen
Secondary structure of nucleic acids
The ordered arrangement of nucleic acid strands
Polymers that are formed under conditions in which the individual monomers react with each other to form oligomers, which are then joined together to form polymers.