- Lesson 112.1: Explain how to determine the direction of electron transfer in an e...
- Lesson 112.2: Explain how you might choose which reactants to put together in an ...
- Lesson 112.3: Suppose that you make an electrochemical cell. One beaker has a cal...
- Lesson 112.4: Repeat Exercise 3 with the pairs of metals here. a. copper and tin ...
- Lesson 112.5: Predict which combination of metals in Exercises 3 and 4 will resul...
- Lesson 112.6: What are the pros and cons of using combustion reactions as a sourc...
- Lesson 112.7: What are the pros and cons of using electrochemistry as a source of...
- Lesson 112.8: Research common batteries, such as AA or D cell batteries, to fi nd...
- Lesson 112.9: Car batteries are usually 12-volt. Research car batteries and descr...
- Lesson 112.10: When car lights are left on for a long time, this can cause a dead ...
Solutions for Chapter Lesson 112: Electrochemical Cell
Full solutions for Living by Chemistry | 2nd Edition
Specific site on a heterogeneous catalyst or an enzyme where catalysis occurs. (Section 14.7)
A conformation of cyclohexane in which all bond angles are fairly close to 109.5° and many hydrogen atoms are eclipsing each other.
A species in which a carbon atom has only six electrons in its valence shell and bears a positive charge
The transfer of reactivity of an endgroup from one chain to another during a polymerization
A form of carbon produced when wood is heated strongly in a deficiency of air. (Section 22.9)
A force that becomes significant when polar molecules come in close contact with one another. The force is attractive when the positive end of one polar molecule approaches the negative end of another. (Section 11.2)
elimination (of radicals)
In radical reaction mechanisms, a step in which a bond forms between the alpha (a) and beta (b) positions. As a result, a single bond at the b position is cleaved, causing the compound to fragment into two pieces.
The unit in which frequency is measured: s 21 (read “per second”).
A process performed in the presence of hydrogen gas by which large alkanes in petroleum are converted into smaller alkanes that are more suitable for use as gasoline.
An alloy in which smaller atoms fit into spaces between larger atoms. The larger atoms are metallic elements and the smaller atoms are typically nonmetallic elements. (Section 12.3)
A carbohydrate for which the chirality center farthest from the carbonyl group will have an OH group pointing to the left in the Fischer projection.
A pair of unshared, or nonbonding, electrons.
The product of the mass, m, and velocity, v, of an object. (Section 6.4)
A nucleoside in which a molecule of phosphoric acid is esterifi ed with an !OH of the monosaccharide, most commonly either the 39!OH or the 59!OH.
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 term used to indicate that a certain volume of a compound will dissolve in a specified amount of a liquid at room temperature.
A list of ligands arranged in order of their abilities to split the d-orbital energies (using the terminology of the crystal-field model). (Section 23.6)
In nomenclature, the groups connected to the parent chain.
A reaction for which the ratio of products is determined solely by the distribution of energy among the products.
A rule stating that the major product of a b-elimination reaction is the most stable alkene; that is, it is the alkene with the greatest number of substituents on the carboncarbon double bond