Sski which is potassium iodide?
has anyone try this with dmso to cure anything?? arnica oil mixed with or castor oil, get deep into the body to eat scar tissue ect....
Asked by Vinita Maddoy 1 month ago.
KI You take it during a nuclear disaster to save your thiroid. I have some in the closet because I live near a nuclear reactor. Answered by Charles Fosdick 1 month ago.
It is a substance that is supposed to stop radioactive particles from binding to the thyroid gland and causing cancer. Answered by Celena Carros 1 month ago.
Electrolysis of Aqueous Potassium iodide?
in this reaction, was the iodine ion reduced to form iodine?since 2I- -->I2 + e-but i don't understand why the reaction is written that way, can someone explain that?so , the potassium was attracted to the cathode, also gaining electrons to become neutral potassium. then it hooked up with the OH from...
Asked by Christine Fullen 1 month ago.
in this reaction, was the iodine ion reduced to form iodine? since 2I- -->I2 + e- but i don't understand why the reaction is written that way, can someone explain that? so , the potassium was attracted to the cathode, also gaining electrons to become neutral potassium. then it hooked up with the OH from water to form KOH? and the H bubbled off? what was oxidized in this reaction? i know iodine and potassium both gained electrons, meanin theyr'e reduced, but what was oxidized? Answered by Jeane Keelin 1 month ago.
I am assuming carbon(graphite) electrodes are used in this process. IN Aqueous Potassium Iodide(KI), it means that Potassium Iodide is dissolved in water. Hence, The ions present in the electrolyte are K+, I-, H+ and OH- ions. As water is present in aqueous solutions, the hydrogen in water becomes a positive ion and the OH structure becomes a negative ion. 1. During electrolysis, positive ions are attracted to the cathode. Hence, K+ and H+ ions move to the cathode. Following the ease of discharge list, the less reactive metal always gets discharged(except in some cases where the more reactive is discharged as it is CONCENTRATED) Hence, as Hydrogen is less reactive than Potassium, it gains one electron from the cathode and is discharged as hydrogen gas. Potassium ions still remain in the solution. The equation for reaction at the cathode is (H+ + e- -------> H2) Reactions at cathode is always Reduction(gaining of electrons) Gaining of e- is always written on the left-hand side of the equation. 2. At the anode, I- and OH- ions are attracted to the anode. If it was Concentrated Potassium Iodide instead of Aqueous Potassium Iodide, Iodide ions will get discharged. However, in this case where it is Aqueous, OH- ions are less reactive and they get discharged. They lose four electrons to form water and oxygen.(4OH- ---------->2H2O + O2 + 4e-) Reactions at anode is always Oxidation(losing electrons) Losing of electrons is always written on the right hand side of the equation. The numbers that you see in front of a substance in the equation is used to balance the equation. In your case where 2I- -----> I2 + e- , a 2 is added in front of the Iodide ion on the left so as to balance with the iodine (I2) on the right. To translate this eqn, it means *iodide ion loses one electron to form iodine. Losing of electrons(oxidation) is written on the right hand side of the eqn like I have explained above. Likewise, gaining electrons(reduction) is written on the left hand side of the eqn. This is the answer. To help you, here are some tips. If the electrolyte is Aqueous and the electrodes used are unreactive(carbon, platinum), H+ and OH- ions are usually discharged instead of whatever your electrolyte is made up of(e.g. potassium iodide). However, when the word Aqueous becomes Concentrated, you now have to look at the ions. 1. For positive ions, Zinc(Zn2+), Iron(Fe2+/3+) and Aluminium(Al3+) are the ones discharged instead of H+ ions if the electrolyte is concentrated. 2. For negative ions, Chloride ions(Cl-), Iodide ions(I-) and Bromide ions(Br-) are the ones discharged instead of OH- ions if the electrolyte is concentrated. Hope this helped(: Answered by Blake Papai 1 month ago.
This Site Might Help You. RE: Electrolysis of Aqueous Potassium iodide? in this reaction, was the iodine ion reduced to form iodine? since 2I- -->I2 + e- but i don't understand why the reaction is written that way, can someone explain that? so , the potassium was attracted to the cathode, also gaining electrons to become neutral potassium. then it hooked up... Answered by Mervin Jelarde 1 month ago.
The potassium iodide in water is a physical change, as it dissolves. Heating the copper wire forms copper oxide, so it's a chemical change. Hope that helps :) Answered by Leora Waddles 1 month ago.
Electrolysis Of Ki Answered by Raphael Rufener 1 month ago.
Adding potassium iodide to water?
I know adding potassium to water creates potassium hydroxide, but does it work the same if it's potassium iodide?
Asked by Eugenie Alcombright 1 month ago.
Potassium + water produces potassium hydroxide by the following reaction: 2 K + 2 H2O --> 2 KOH + H2. The driving force is the change of oxidation state of the potassium from 0 to +1, its preferred state. In KI, the potassium is already in the +1 oxidation state. If it is added to water, it just dissolves: KI(solid) ---> KI(aq). (Actually, the KI does split up into ions K+ and I-, but that doesn't change the fact that KOH is not formed). Answered by Louie Rissanen 1 month ago.
A. relating to the chlorine displacing the iodide: applicable suited. The purple colour you spot is the iodine dissolved in cyclohexane, as you envisioned. The cyclohexane does now no longer take part in the reaction. It dissolves the iodine and because it particularly is immiscible with water and has a cut back density will lay on applicable suited of the water layer. this offers an consumer-friendly thank you to work out no remember if I2 has been shaped or now no longer. Answered by Pa Tomaski 1 month ago.
i doubt it. you should be able to find out by solving a chemical formula if you know your stuff. Answered by Mai Barbagallo 1 month ago.
How to compound potassium iodide?
Asked by Wallace Lotempio 1 month ago.
I'm not sure what you're asking. Potassium iodide is already a compound. Did you want to know how to find the formula? If so, here's how: Potassium is a metal from Group 1 (the alkali metals). As such, it forms ions with a +1 charge: K ==> K^+1 Iodine is a non-metal from Group 17 (the halogens). It forms ions with a -1 charge: I ==> I^-1 Potassium and iodide ions have to combine in a such a way that their charges add up to be zero. Since they have +1 and -1 charges, it will take one of each ion to accomplish that task. The formula of potassium iodide is therefore KI. (Note: An actual sample of KI might be made of ZILLIONS of K^+1 ions and ZILLIONS of I^-1 ions, but they're always in a 1-to-1 ratio.) I hope that helps. Good luck! Answered by Doreatha Jurewicz 1 month ago.
Chemical Reaction: Potassium Iodide and Water?
So, I'm doing my conclusions for a chemistry lab, but I'm not sure how to answer a question. I need to find the chemical formulas of reagents, chemical formula of predicted products, and the balanced chemical equation, including phases of matter. In the lab, we mixed potassium iodide and distilled water. We...
Asked by Ezequiel Fulkerson 1 month ago.
So, I'm doing my conclusions for a chemistry lab, but I'm not sure how to answer a question. I need to find the chemical formulas of reagents, chemical formula of predicted products, and the balanced chemical equation, including phases of matter. In the lab, we mixed potassium iodide and distilled water. We then used electrolysis on the mixture. Any help? Answered by Tyler Delapenha 1 month ago.
Potassium Iodide In Water Answered by Alexandria Samok 1 month ago.
This Site Might Help You. RE: Chemical Reaction: Potassium Iodide and Water? So, I'm doing my conclusions for a chemistry lab, but I'm not sure how to answer a question. I need to find the chemical formulas of reagents, chemical formula of predicted products, and the balanced chemical equation, including phases of matter. In the lab, we mixed potassium iodide and... Answered by Kaleigh Mackall 1 month ago.
The potassium iodide in water is a physical change, as it dissolves. Heating the copper wire forms copper oxide, so it's a chemical change. Hope that helps :) Answered by Zada Prible 1 month ago.
What elements are presents in potassium iodide KI?
what elements are present in each compound? potassium iodide KI sodium carbonate Na2Co3 aluminum oxide Al2O3 calicium bromide CaBr2 acetic acid HC2H3O2
Asked by Charmaine Destro 1 month ago.
Potassium iodide is made of Potassium and Iodine - easy enough. Sodium carbonate is made of Sodium, Carbon, and Oxygen - what you actually meant was Na2CO3. Aluminum oxide is made of Aluminum and Oxygen - simple enough. Calcium bromide is made of Calcium and Bromine - again really straightforward. Acetic acid is made of Hydrogen, Carbon, and Oxygen. Hope that's helpful. Don't forget to memorize important elements so that you can glance at a compound and tell what it's made of. Answered by Bethany Barnell 1 month ago.
Iodide Element Answered by Chrystal Otter 1 month ago.
1. Potassium and iodine 2. Sodium and carbon 3.aluminum and oxygen 4. Calcium and bromine 5. Umm not sure I think Hydrogen, carbon and oxygen? Answered by Howard Williston 1 month ago.
Will potassium Iodide really kill you instantly?
I've heard the name used in several movies.
Asked by Loria Chauhan 1 month ago.
Potassium iodide (KI) is a salt that is commonly added to table salt to prevent goiter. Note on the Morton Salt container it says "iodized salt". That means it conatins a small amount of KI salt. Potassium is required for good muscle function and iodine is required by the Thyroid (without iodine, you would get a disease called "goiter".) However, used by itself, KI (more specifically the Potassium in KI) has the ability to stop the heart muscle from beating. It is commonly used in heart surgeries to temporarily stop the heart from beating while the surgeon continues work on it. It is easily restarted afterwards with a flush of normal saline and a brief shock to the heart muscle. . Answered by Hayley Crute 1 month ago.
No; Nothing will kill you instantly. Even lethal injection is not instant. If Potassium Iodide would kill you instantly, they would use it for executions. Basically, in the movies and TV they don't want to instruct people as how to kill others efficiently. Answered by Edelmira Canary 1 month ago.
What is Potassium Iodide?
Asked by Tamra Murrain 1 month ago.
potassium iodide is an ionic compound : KI the K is potassium and the I is iodine the reason the ending in iodine changes is because in compounds you keep the name of the metal and drop the ending of the non-metal replacing it with ide Answered by Shery Napihaa 1 month ago.
Multivitamin contains potassium iodide.?
Potassium Iodide Is KI safe form of Iodide in multivitamins? Is this form of iodine safe in a child's multivitamin.
Asked by Garth Aspden 1 month ago.
Yes, potassium iodide is the safe form of iodide in multivitamins. If it indeed for a child, I'd advise speaking to a pediatrician or a local pharmacist about self-medicating. Answered by Dixie Villecus 1 month ago.
How much of Iodine does the body obtain from 1 mcg of Potassium Iodate/Iodide? Is 1 mcg of Iodine same as 1 mcg of potassium Iodate/Iodide? So if I consume two pinches of iodized salt and it had 20 mcg of Iodine in it or Potassium Iodate/Iodide?
Asked by Henry Mckimley 1 month ago.
Potassium Iodate (KIO3) and Potassium Iodide (KI) are not the same thing. You get a different amount of iodine from 1 mcg of each of those. (1 mcg KIO3) / (214.001 g KIO3/mol) x (1 mol I / 1 mol KIO3) x (126.90447 g I/mol) = 0.59 mcg iodine from KIO3 (1 mcg KI) / (166.00277 g KI/mol) x (1 mol I / 1 mol KI) x (126.90447 g I/mol) = 0.76 mcg iodine from KI No, 1 mcg of Iodine is NOT the same as 1 mcg of potassium Iodate/Iodide, as shown in the calculations above. "Two pinches" doesn't mean anything to a chemist. Answered by Fumiko Dalton 1 month ago.