- Lesson 101.1: What do Calories have to do with combustion?
- Lesson 101.2: Why does a bomb calorimeter have an inner chamber and an outer cham...
- Lesson 101.3: Can you measure the heat energy of a combustion reaction by placing...
- Lesson 101.4: What is calorimetry?
- Lesson 101.5: Most school laboratories do not have bomb calorimeters. a. Design a...
- Lesson 101.6: Lab Report Write a lab report for the Lab: Calorimetry. In the proc...
Solutions for Chapter Lesson 101: Calorimetry
Full solutions for Living by Chemistry | 2nd Edition
A carbocation in which an allylic carbon bears the positive charge.
common ion effect.
The shift in equilibrium caused by the addition of a compound having an ion in common with the dissolved substances. (16.2)
continuous-wave (CW) spectrometer
An NMR spectrometer that holds the magnetic field constant and slowly sweeps through a range of rf frequencies, monitoring which frequencies are absorbed.
A carbohydrate for whichthe chirality center farthest from the carbonylgroup will have an OH group pointing to theright in the Fischer projection.
The removal of salts from seawater, brine, or brackish water to make it fit for human consumption. (Section 18.4)
Stereoisomers that are not mirror images of one another.
Refers to the steric strain arising from interaction between an axial substituent and an axial hydrogen (or other group) on the same side of a chair conformation of a cyclohexane ring
For a metal ion complex, the equilibrium constant for formation of the complex from the metal ion and base species present in solution. It is a measure of the tendency of the complex to form. (Section 17.5)
For electromagnetic radiation, the number of wavelengths that pass a particular point in space per unit time.
A voltaic cell that utilizes the oxidation of a conventional fuel, such as H2 or CH4, in the cell reaction. (Section 20.7)
homolitic bond cleavage
Bond breaking that results in the formation of unchanged species called radicals.
Phosphoglycerides thatcontain choline.
In additionreactions, the observation that the hydrogen atomis generally placed at the vinylic position alreadybearing the larger number of hydrogen atoms.
A point in space where the value of a wave function is zero
the number of degrees through which a compound rotates the plane of polarized light
The extent to which atomic orbitals on different atoms share the same region of space. When the overlap between two orbitals is large, a strong bond may be formed. (Section 9.4)
A compound with the structure R2CRN!OH.
An ionic compound formed by replacing one or more hydrogens of an acid by other cations. (Section 4.3)
A unimolecular nucleophilic substitution reaction.
A hydrocarbon containing one or more carbon-carbon double or triple bonds. The three classes of unsaturated hydrocarbons are alkenes, alkynes, and arenes