- 1.8SE.1PE: Determining the Number of Significant Figures in a Calculated Quant...
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Solutions for Chapter 1.8SE: Chemistry: The Central Science 13th Edition
Full solutions for Chemistry: The Central Science | 13th Edition
The amount of product actually obtained in a reaction. (3.10)
A term used to classify benzene and its derivatives.
A property of a solvent (vapor-pressure lowering, freezing-point lowering, boiling-point elevation, osmotic pressure) that depends on the total concentration of solute particles present. (Section 13.5)
Dalton’s law of partial pressures
A law stating that the total pressure of a mixture of gases is the sum of the pressures that each gas would exert if it were present alone. (Section 10.6)
For electromagnetic radiation, the number of wavelengths that pass a particular point in space per unit time.
Matter that has no fixed volume or shape; it conforms to the volume and shape of its container. (Section 1.2)
gas chromatograph – mass spectrometer
A device used for the analysis of a mixture that contains several compounds.
glass transition temperature (Tg)
The temperature at which noncrystalline polymers become very soft.
The number of grams of solute in each 100 g of solution. (Section 13.4)
Points in an atom at which the electron density is zero. For example, the node in a 2s orbital is a spherical surface. (Section 6.6)
The product formed when a nucleoside is coupled to a phosphate group
Compounds with the general structure R!O!O!R.
A substance made up of many monosaccharide units joined together. (Section 24.8)
A radioactive nuclide. (Section 21.1)
A polymer, comprised of more than one kind of repeating unit, in which there is a random distribution of repeating units.
rare earth element
See lanthanide element. (Sections 6.8 and 6.9)
Separation of a racemic mixture into its enantiomers; in mass spectrometry, a measure of how well a mass spectrometer separates ions of different mass.
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.
The manner in which a protein is coiled or stretched. (Section 24.7)
A phenomenon observed most commonly for nonequivalent protons connected to adjacent carbon atoms, in which the multiplicity of each signal is affected by the other.
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