- 17.14SE.1PE: Predicting the Effect of Acid on SolubilityWhich of these substance...
- 17.14SE.2PE: Predicting the Effect of Acid on SolubilityWhich of these substance...
Solutions for Chapter 17.14SE: Chemistry: The Central Science 13th Edition
Full solutions for Chemistry: The Central Science | 13th Edition
An organic compound containing the hydroxyl group —OH. (24.4)
An alkane containing two rings that share two carbons
A step in a chain reaction characterized by the reaction of a reactive intermediate and a molecule to give a new reactive intermediate and a new molecule.
colloids (colloidal dispersions)
Mixtures containing particles larger than normal solutes but small enough to remain suspended in the dispersing medium. (Section 13.6)
A unit of measure fordipole moments, where 1 debye = 10-18 esu×cm.
A molecule composed of only two atoms. (Section 2.6)
A termination process that involves the abstraction of a hydrogen atom from the beta position of the propagating radical of one chain by the radical endgroup of another chain.
electromotive force (emf)
A measure of the driving force, or electrical pressure, for the completion of an electrochemical reaction. Electromotive force is measured in volts: 1 V = 1 J>C. Also called the cell potential. (Section 20.4)
Any process with a positive DG.
Any process with a positive DH (the system receives energy from the surroundings).
The total energy possessed by a system. When a system undergoes a change, the change in internal energy, ?E, is defined as the heat, q, added to the system, plus the work, w, done on the system by its surroundings: ?E = q + w. (Section 5.2)
A compound composed of cations and anions. (Section 2.7)
A cyclic ester.
A reaction in which an acid and a base react in stoichiometrically equivalent amounts; the neutralization reaction between an acid and a metal hydroxide produces water and a salt. (Section 4.3)
An electrically neutral particle found in the nucleus of an atom; it has approximately the same mass as a proton. (Section 2.3)
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 specifi c rotation of a mixture of enantiomers divided by the specifi c rotation of the enantiomerically pure substance (expressed as a percent). Optical purity is numerically equal to enantiomeric excess, but experimentally determined.
A carbohydrate containing a large number of monosaccharide units, each joined to the next by one or more glycosidic bonds.
A geometry adopted by an atom that has one lone pair and a steric number of 4.
The more substituted product (alkene) of an elimination reaction.