- 2.9SE.1PE: Identifying Ionic and Molecular CompoundsWhich of these compounds w...
- 2.9SE.2PE: Identifying Ionic and Molecular CompoundsWhich of these compounds w...
Solutions for Chapter 2.9SE: Chemistry: The Central Science 13th Edition
Full solutions for Chemistry: The Central Science | 13th Edition
A carbocation in which the positive charge is adjacent to a carbon-carbon double bond.
Compounds that will react with either acids or bases. Amino acids are amphoteric.
A compound containing a Br group and a hydroxyl group (OH) on adjacent carbon atoms.
The heating of an ore to bring about its decomposition and the elimination of a volatile product. For example, a carbonate ore might be calcined to drive off CO2. (Section 23.2)
Substance capable of conducting electric current. (21.3)
The mass of a substance divided by its volume. (1.6)
A compound containing a hydroxyl group bonded to a doubly bonded carbon atom.
A five-membered cyclic hemiacetal form of a carbohydrate.
A compound of the type CHX3 where X is a halogen.
A reaction with water. When a cation or anion reacts with water, it changes the pH. (Sections 16.9 and 24.4)
A compound containing a five-membered ring that is similar to pyrrole but has one extra nitrogen atom at the 3 position.
A compound composed of cations and anions. (Section 2.7)
lithium dialkyl cuprate
A nucleophilic compound with the general structureR2CuLi.
A polymer chain that continues to grow without chain-termination steps until either all of the monomer is consumed or some external agent is added to terminate the chain. The polymer chains will continue to grow if more monomer is added.
The very small, very dense, positively charged portion of an atom; it is composed of protons and neutrons. (Section 2.2)
The net movement of solvent through a semipermeable membrane toward the solution with greater solute concentration. (Section 13.5)
oxidizing agent, or oxidant
The substance that is reduced and thereby causes the oxidation of some other substance in an oxidation–reduction reaction. (Section 20.1)
The negative log in base 10 of the aquated hydrogen ion concentration: pH = -log3H+4. (Section 16.4)
Ions that go through a reaction unchanged and that appear on both sides of the complete ionic equation. (Section 4.2)
A carbocation in which the positive charge resides on a vinylic carbon atom. This type of carbocation is very unstable and will not readily form in most cases.
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