Is cupric sulfate safe for consumption?
And also, have any adverse reactions occurred from consuming?
Asked by Bettyann Salines 1 month ago.
cupric sulphate is only moderately toxic upon acute oral exposure. i have heard several cases of human suicide from the ingestion of gram quantity of this substance, the lowest quantity of cupric sulphate that has been toxic when ingested by humans is 11mg/kg.its ingestion is however often non toxic because vomiting is automatically triggered by its irritating effect on the gastrointestinal tract. it is not that safe for consumption. Answered by Jermaine Harer 1 month ago.
How do i determine the specific gravity of anhydrous cupric sulfate?
how do i determine the specific gravity of anhydrous cupric sulfate? i think cupric sulfate is lighter than, and soluble in, water. i need to devise a method to determine its specific gravity. i do not know how. help pls.
Asked by Lenny Jempty 1 month ago.
The specific gravity of a substance is the ratio of its density with that of water. So you can have something that is twice as dense as water, a specific gravity of 2. Or 1/2 as dense as water and a specific gravity of 0.5. The question is what is the density of anhydrous cupric sulfate. You can weight your sample with a scale to find the weight, but you cannot place it in water to determine it's volume. Because as you pointed out it will dissolve. You will need to find another liquid to place it into that will not dissolve it so you can measure it's volume and find its density. I don't know what this liquid would be - possibly some type of alcohol. The answer is probably in your Chemistry book as far as which liquid to use. According to my reference the density of cupric sulfate is 3.6gm/cm so its specific gravity would be 3.6. The same reference states that it does not dissolve in Ethanol - a common chemistry alcohol. Answered by Lorna Mcmahan 1 month ago.
What is the chemical formula of hydrated cupric sulphate ?
Precise mass of 3.11g of hydrated copper(II) sulphate within testube = 86.75g Testube alone in beaker= 83.84g Precise mass of test tube after hydrated compound (copper II sulfate) has been cooled off = 85.72g
Asked by Xavier Craigo 1 month ago.
Generally it is Cu(II)SO4. 5H2O Mass difference is 86.75 - 85.72 = 1.03 g ( hydration difference) After heating and then cooling 3.11 g has beccome 3.11 - 1.03 = 2.08 g ( The hydration loss) Assuming all the water is driven off then the copper (II) sulphate is anhydrous. Mr (Cu(II)SO4 Cu x 1 = 63.5 x 1 = 63.5 S x 1 = 32 x 1 = 32 O x 4 = 16 x 4 = 64 63.5 + 32 + 64 = 159.5 Moles of CU(II)SO4 = 2.08/159.5 = 0.01304 Moles of water = 1.03/18 = 0.057222 0.013014/0.01304 = 1 0.057222/0,01304 =~ 5 So one molecule of copper sulphate holds 5 moles of water , so the formula is Cu(II)SO4.5H2O The water of hydration is NOT chemically combined with the copper sulphate, it is just held in the crystal lattice of copper sulphate. The analogy is a ball held in the hand, it is not part of the human organism but just held in that position. Answered by Tonya Luchterhand 1 month ago.
Fehling 1CuSO4solution, Fehling 2,NaOH sol. As i will don't forget. Mixing first the F1+F2, than adding the unknown sugar, reducinng sacharides makes a brick-coloured CuO(1. Oxide), despite the oxidation makes blue output, Cu "2-oxide. YOU need to heat it to happen. Gukose, and fructose reduces, saccharoze stabil. Answered by George Shahinfar 1 month ago.
What does Cupric Sulfate Pentahydrate yield?
?? i dunno how to even write it. Help, please..
Asked by Denna Boyt 1 month ago.
cupric is copper(II)... Cu with a +2 charge.... sulfate means the anion is SO4(-2) so cupric sulfate is CuSO4 penta hydrate means 5 waters. CuSO4•5H2O is cupric sulfate pentahydrate *************** what it yields depends on the rest of the question. Answered by Travis Mashack 1 month ago.
Cupric Sulphate (Copper (II) sulphate) is CuSO4٠5H2O. ('Blue vitriol' or 'Bluestone'). When heated, the water is driven off and the anhydride of Copper (II) sulphate (CuSO4) is formed. Answered by Hoa Akande 1 month ago.
I need to learn how to find how many moles of water make up one mole of cupric sulfate and then I need?
I need to learn how to find how many moles of water make up one mole of cupric sulfate and then I need to find the formula for the hydrated cupric sulfate.
Asked by Noel Luthi 1 month ago.
Cupric sulfate has no water in it. But pentahydrated cupric sulfate has 5 H20s per CuSO4 Cupric sulfate is made from sulfuric acid and copper(II) compounds. Answered by Raina Schembri 1 month ago.
What mass due to water is present in a 50.0g sample of cupric sulfate pentahydrate?
thanks for your help =)
Asked by Raul Piek 1 month ago.
The formula for cupric sulfate pantahydrate is CuSO4∙5H2O. First, we need to calculate the percentage of water of hydration present in the compound using formula masses: % H2O = [(5 H2O)(100%)] / (CuSO4∙5H2O) % H2O = [(90.075)(100%)] / (249.677) % H2O = 36.07661% Next take the same percentage of 50.0 g of cupric sulfate pentahydrate: (50.0 g)(.3607661) = 18.0 g Answer: 18.0 grams of water is present in a 50.0g sample of cupric sulfate pentahydrate. Answered by Lynne Campolo 1 month ago.
Help. What is the equation of: a) Heating of the cupric sulfate?
b) addition of H20 to the heated CuS04 c)calcium chloride crystals undergone change of liquid
Asked by Sharla Tesnow 1 month ago.
a)cupric sulphate available generally (bright blue colored) is a penta hydrate and this is actually CuSO4.5H2O.when it is heated.it becomes colorless due to loss of water of hydration.the equation is: CuSO4.5H2O+heat-----------> CuSO4+5H2O b)on addition of water to heated CuSO4(anhydrous),the reverse reaction takes place. CuSO4+5H2O------->CuSO4.5H2O c)CaCl2 crystals are converted to liquid becoz of absorption of atmospheric moisture.this is a deliquiscent compopund. Answered by Ana Mundhenk 1 month ago.
Cupric Sulfate Formula Answered by Moriah Willingham 1 month ago.
H20 + CuSO4 ---> H2SO4 + CuO2 Answered by Lenore Wayns 1 month ago.
How do I make a 2% copper sulfate solution?
I have crystal cupric sulfate
Asked by Dinah Zink 1 month ago.
Since it's a percent solution and it's not specified to be w/w or v/v then we assume that it's w/v which means that for ever 100 mL, we need 2 g of copper sulfate. Answered by Isaura Fahrenbruck 1 month ago.
2 g of copper sulfate, diluted to 100 ml with water. This assumes that if the cupric sufate is a hydrate that is what they called for in the first place. Answered by Fred Laumann 1 month ago.
Get the chenical formula of th substance, then calculate how many mols you need to make the solution, depending on how much do you want of it. Then calcualte how many mg are you gonna use, but remember you need to know the purity % of your substance. To calculate how many mg do you need you have to know in what quantity of the substance are contained the mols you need. But remeber the purity thing, if you know it. Answered by Ambrose Ezelle 1 month ago.
Chemistry help help help!!!?
Zinc + Cupric Sulfate--> hellllppppppppppppppppppppp
Asked by Marquerite Hsing 1 month ago.
Zn + CuSO4 --> ZnSO4 + Cu Answered by Keri Millin 1 month ago.
Net Ionic Equation: Zn + Cu+2 = Zn+2 + Cu Answered by Grazyna Haskin 1 month ago.