- 20.1.1: Why is the use of a salt bridge or porous barrier necessary in an e...
- 20.1.2: Given the Cu2+(aq) | Cu(s) and Mg2+(aq) | Mg(s) half-reactions, whe...
- 20.1.3: Write the half-reaction in which I-(aq) changes to I2(s). Would thi...
- 20.1.4: RELATING IDEAS Is the net chemical result of an electrochemical cel...
Solutions for Chapter 20.1: Introduction to Electrochemistry
Full solutions for Modern Chemistry: Student Edition 2012 | 1st Edition
The number of bonding electron pairs shared between two atoms, minus the number of antibonding electron pairs: bond order = (number of bonding electrons - number of antibonding electrons)/2. (Section 9.7)
Ionic compounds containing the C2 22 or C42 ion. (22.3)
coordinate covalent bond.
A bond in which the pair of electrons is supplied by one of the two bonded atoms; also called a dative bond. (9.9)
The minimum mass of fissionable material required to generate a self-sustaining nuclear chain reaction. (19.5)
The process of forming a diazonium salt by treating a primary amine with NaNO2 and HCl.
An element that forms two bonds, such as oxygen.
Light and other forms of radiant energy.
The arrangement of electrons in an atom or molecule. (Chapter 6:Introduction)
A diagram that shows the energies of molecular orbitals relative to the atomic orbitals from which they are derived. Also called a molecular-orbital diagram. (Section 9.7)
The highest occupied molecular orbital (HOMO) and lowest unoccupied molecular orbital (LUMO) that participate in a reaction.
A cyclic compound containing at least one heteroatom (such as S, N, or O) in the ring.
The requirement for an odd number of p electron pairs in order for a compound to be aromatic.
In atomic and molecular orbitals, a location where the value of y is zero.
A kinetic property measured by the rate at which a nucleophile causes nucleophilic substitution on a reference compound under a standardized set of experimental conditions.
A group derived by removing an H from benzene; abbreviated C6H5! or Ph!.
Esterlike derivatives of phosphoric acid.
The removal of an electron from an atom or molecule by absorption of light. (Section 18.2)
The ability of groups, because of their size, to hinder access to a reaction site within a molecule.
A molecule containing three amino acid units, each joined to the next by a peptide bond
A nonplanar conformation of a cyclohexane ring that is twisted from and slightly more stable than a boat conformation.
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