Other than hydrogen and oxygen, the most abundant ions in seawater are chloride, sodium, sulfate, magnesium,?
only respond if you are positive of your answer please i only get 1 try to get this right, and if your not 100% sure then please state it so i can take the answer in consideration at least, thank you! Other than hydrogen and oxygen, the most abundant ions in seawater are chloride, sodium, sulfate,...
Asked by Erin Lofties 1 month ago.
only respond if you are positive of your answer please i only get 1 try to get this right, and if your not 100% sure then please state it so i can take the answer in consideration at least, thank you! Other than hydrogen and oxygen, the most abundant ions in seawater are chloride, sodium, sulfate, magnesium, calcium, potassium, and bicarbonate. Choose one answer. a. True b. False Answered by Kerri Render 1 month ago.
(a) TRUE The main salt ions that make up 99.9% of the salinity of sea water are the following: chemical, ion valence, and concentration ppm: Chloride Cl -1, 19345 ppm Sodium Na +1, 10752 ppm Sulfate SO4 -2, 2701 ppm Magnesium Mg +2, 1295 ppm Calcium Ca +2, 416 ppm Potassium K +1, 390 ppm Bicarbonate HCO3 -1, 145 ppm Bromide Br -1, 66 ppm Borate BO3 -3, 27 ppm Strontium Sr +2, 13 ppm Fluoride F -1, 1 ppm Answered by Anton Osorno 1 month ago.
Nickel (II) chloride is a yellow crystal because of the transitional ion nickel. If it turns into hydrated (forming the hexahydrate) then it turns into eco-friendly coloration. Nickel chromate I are looking forward to may well be a yellowish eco-friendly coloration, Answered by Errol Chischilly 1 month ago.
Other than hydrogen and oxygen, the most abundant ions in seawater are chloride, sodium, sulfate, magnesium, c?
Other than hydrogen and oxygen, the most abundant ions in seawater are chloride, sodium, sulfate, magnesium, calcium, potassium, and bicarbonate. True/False
Asked by Nydia Bludworth 1 month ago.
true....and i suppose they are written in the decreasing order of abundance..... sodium and chlorine form the salt in seawater.....as far as i know Answered by Consuela Lisser 1 month ago.
I majored in lit in college. i could say for this poem, you choose some historic past on the poet. It starts off out kinda unhappy, with the view. 'Futures i've got divorced' maximum like refers to deserted hopes and desires. The 'do not look lower back' and knife reference is in all probability approximately getting over painful ideas. That it now not cuts implies wish. Or probable numbness. The stuff on complacency in all probability potential he feels he enable somebody down with the aid of not doing something he ought to have performed. hence the accusatory voices. The final paragraph is a little greater complicated. My experience is that the narrator found out his life instructions and acted hence, hence the huge advantages. This guy appears like a soldier to me. one that believes that not taking action at some mandatory 2d led to others injury. Now he's grew to become that ideas-set around, and located some peace. He gave up previous and futile tries and took a distinctive lifestyle, and he's beginning as much as stumble on his life greater worthwhile. i don't frequently like poems, yet my mothers and fathers spents thousands that they did not have so i ought to income to interpret then. i'm greater approximately novels, in spite of the undeniable fact that. lower back, you may in all probability income from understanding something of this author's life. This one is quite own, previous the final experience of the ask your self and cruelty of the international I commonly see in lesser poems. Answered by Mamie Mater 1 month ago.
Equations for preparation of sodium nitrate, potassium sulfate, and magnesium phosphate?
Asked by Emilia Guttormson 1 month ago.
HNO3 + NaOH >> NaNO3 + H2O H2SO4 +2 KOH >> K2SO4 + 2 H2O 2 H3PO4 +3 Mg(OH)2 >> Mg3(PO4)2 + 6 H2O Answered by Francis Fowlar 1 month ago.
Shampoo without Sodium Lauryl Sulphate??
Does anyone know of a shampoo without Sodium Lauryl Sulphate? I've heard this chemical is bad for you hair.. Thanks
Asked by Deloras Broadnax 1 month ago.
Yeah, some shampoo and toothpaste are made from Sodium Lauryl Sulphate (SLS). It's (C12H25NaO4S) My teacher call it Sodium dodecyl sulfate. or SDS I can removes oils from the skin, but causing skin irritation, also eye irritation. SHAMPOO Sunsilk “Colour Lock” Shampoo Navy bottle, white writing, purple motif (I’m told that the only sal-free Sunsilk is colour lock) Ingredients: Water, sodium laureth sulfate, cocamidopropyl betaine, dimethiconol, glycol distearate, octyl methoxycinnamate, guar hydroxypropyltrimonium chloride, hydrolysed silk protein, propylene glycol, laureth-4, tocopheryl acetate, DMDM hydantoin, sodium citrate, sodium chloride, carbomer, disodium EDTA, PPG-26, fragrance. CONDITIONER Sunsilk “Colour Lock” Treatment Conditioner (as above, only colour lock) White tube, crimped one end. Navy lid. Purple motif. Ingredients: Water, cetyl alcohol, cetearyl alcohol, dicetyldimonium chloride, cyclopentasiloxane, propylene glycol, stearyl alcohol, ceteareth-20, stearamidopropyl dimethylamine, octyl methoxycinnamate, dimethicone, hydrolysed silk protein, tocopheryl acetate, DMDM hydantoin, disodium EDTA, sodium citrate, potassium chloride, fragrance. BLONDE TONER Schwartzkopf ‘extra care’ Blonde Toner (Blonde, lightened or highlighted hair) Silver tube, cimped one end. Purple lid. Ingredients: Water, cetearyl alcohol, ceteareth-20, PEG-20, benzyl alcohol, decyl oleate, sodium laureth sulfate, acetic acid, fragrance, methylparaben, external D&C violet No.2 SOAP LUX Skincare – Body Wash – with nourishing moisturisers. White bottle, blue lid. Ingredients Water, ammonium lauryl sulfate, cocamidopropyl betaine, polyquaternium-16, fragrance, glycol distearate, laureth-4, potassium sorbate, polyquaternium-10, citric acid, tocopheryl acetate, PEG-14M, PPG-26. Redwin (Extracts from Nature) – Foaming Sorbolene Handwash with 10% glycerine, soap free – ph balanced FOR SENSITIVE SKIN. Clear/bluey bottle, clear springy spouty thing. Ingredients Water, sodium lauryl ether sulfate, glycol stearate, ammonium lauryl sulphate, glycerine, sorbitol, coco amido dipropyl betaine, disodium lauryl sulfosuccinate, coconut diethanolamide, tetrasodium EDTA, cetomacrogol, chloromethyl isothiazolinone (and) methyl isothiazolinone, citric acid, sodium chloride. Cetaphil Gently Cleansing Bar Moisturising – Unscented (if you have skin problems, this is more gentle than ordinary soap; buy it from the pharmacy) Ingredients Sodium Cocoyl Isethionate, Stearic Acid, Sodium Tallowate, Water, Sodium Stearate, Sodium Dodecylbenzene Sulfonate, Sodium Cocoate, PEG-20, Sodium Chloride, Masking Fragrance, Sodium Isethionate, Petrolatum, Sodium Isostearoyl Lactylate, Sucrose Laurate, Titanium Dioxide, Pentasodium Pentetate, Tetrasodium Etidronate, Sodium Palm Kernelate. BC 3 0299-3923-04 6 Cussons Imperial Leather Soap Family Care Original Classic Ivory Ingredients Sodium Tallowate, Sodium Cocoate and/or Sodium Palm Kernelate, Water, Magnesium Silicate, Glycerin, Sodium Chloride, Tetrasodium EDTA, Titanium Dioxide, Fragrance, Pigment Yellow 1, Pigment Orange 43, Pigment Green 7, Pigment White 18 Cussons Imperial Leather Soap Original Ingredients Sodium Tallowate, Sodium Cocoate and/or Sodium Palm Kernelate, Water, Fragrance, Titanium Dioxide, Sodium Chloride, Coconut Acid, Pentasodium Pentetate, Tetrasodium Etidronate, Disodium Phosphate, Pigment Yellow 1, Pigment Orange 43, Pigment Green 7, Pigment White 18. BC 9 300615 006666 (2-pack), 9361 5020 (4-pack), 9361 5112 (6-pack) Dove Beauty Bar NB: Use Green packaging only - green pack is unscented, i.e. does not have the fragrance present in the blue pack. Blue Packaging has SALS (added Aug 2003_mls) Ingredients Sodium Cocoyl Isethionate, Stearic Acid, Sodium Tallowate, Aqua, Sodium Isethionate, Coconut Acid, Sodium Stearate, Cocamidopropyl Betaine, Fragrance, Sodium Palm Kernelate, Sodium Chloride, Tetrasodium EDTA, Zinc Oxide, Tetrasodium Etidronate, CI 77891. BC, 100g bar in box: 9 300663 278107 (added March 2003) Dove Cream Wash Ingredients Aqua, Sodium Laureth Sulfate, Glycerin, Cocamidopropyl Betaine, Parfum, Sodium Chloride, Sodium Styrene/Acrylates Copolymer, Isopropyl Palmitate, Carbomer, Allantoin, Sodium Lactate, TEA-Lactate, Serine, Lactic Acid, Urea, Sorbitol, Lauryl Diethylenediaminoglycine, Lauryl Aminopropylglycine, Trideceth-7, Sodium Lauryl Sulfate, Sodium Citrate, Citric Acid, Sodium Benzoate, Alcohol Denat., CI 77891. BC4 000388 177000 (250ml pump bottle), 4 000388 179004 (500ml refill) (added April 2003) Answered by Rolanda Dyar 1 month ago.
Sodium Citrate In Shampoo Answered by Lilliam Rosekrans 1 month ago.
try the shampoo for babies Answered by Gilda Shadduck 1 month ago.
What are the formulas to: Potassium chlorate, sodium sulfate, ammonium acetate, & magnesium nitrate?
Asked by Tod Demario 1 month ago.
potassium, sodium and ammonium ions are all mono valent cations magnesium is divalent. Chlorate acetate and nitrate are monovalent anions and sulphate is divalent. From this information you can work it out. It will be better for you Answered by Nova Hoosock 1 month ago.
For starters: Ammonium hydroxide: NH4OH magnesium nitrate: Mg(NO3)2 lead (IV) sulfide: PbS2 etc. These are quite easy once you know the charges on the ions and the polyatomic ions. The thing to do is find a chart that gives a list of polyatomic ions and their charges. The charges on an ion (like magnesium, aluminum, etc.) usually follow a rule according to the group or column that it's found in, though there are exceptions, etc. A good high school chemistry book should list guidelines on how to determine the charge on an ion. Once you know the charges on the ions and polyatomic ions, you just balance the number of ions on both sides to get the total charge to be zero. Answered by Danae Meisinger 1 month ago.
Will a precipitate form in with the following combinations...?
1. Potassium sulfate and barium nitrate 2. Potassium nitrate and magnesium sulfate 3. barium chloride and sodium sulfate If so write net ionic equations if anyone can explain this i would appreciate it i am stuck! thanks!
Asked by Olevia Fabello 1 month ago.
1. Ba++(aq) + SO4=(aq) ------------> BaSO4(s) 2. no rn. 3. same in. as in 1 All sulfates are soluble except Pb and last half of group II cations. This includes Ba so expect its sulfate to be insoluble. Answered by Dottie Vollmer 1 month ago.
What are the equations for preparation of sodium nitrate, potassium sulfate and magnesium phosphate?
by the method of neutralization
Asked by Dennise Velandia 1 month ago.
NaOH+HNO3------NaNO3+H2O 2 KOH+H2SO4------K2SO4+2H2O Mg(OH)2+2H3PO4------Mg(PO4)2 +2H2O+2H2 Answered by Loren Markway 1 month ago.
Just a couple of fixes... You wrote" "Sr(NO3)2 + Na2SO4 -----> Sr(SO4)2 + Na2NO3 " These are not the correct formulas for the products. Strontium sulfate is SrSO4, and sodium nitrate is NaNO3. Mauri doesn't mean "formal charge". He means "oxidation number". Strontium has an oxidation number of +2 and sodium has an oxidation number of +1. Formal charge is determined from the bonding details in a molecule. Specifically, the number of bonding electrons and lone pairs. And JAS makes this statement, "All group I ions are soluble." "Soluble" or "insoluble" only refer to compounds. The individual ions cannot be "insoluble", only a compound that they might be part of. This is a case of misinterpreting the solubility rules. For instance, it doesn't say that Na+ is soluble, it says that sodium compounds are soluble in water. It doesn't say that SO4= ion is insoluble, it says that only certain sulfate compounds (SrSO4, BaSO4, PbSO4 ...) are insoluble. Remember, it's not individual ions that are soluble or insoluble, it's compounds that are soluble or insoluble. Finally, JAS has the correctly balanced equations, Mauri does not. Neither has done the obvious and simply add the state symbols. I require my students to include state symbols in an exercise like this. Sr(NO3)2(aq) + Na2SO4(aq) ---> SrSO4(s) + 2NaNO3(aq) ======== Follow up ========= Sorry if I sound like a old, picky chemistry teacher. That's because I'm an old, picky chemistry teacher. Mauri has made the fixes I suggested. Now it looks much better. Thank you. Answered by Toney Gupton 1 month ago.
A precipitate is formed when an aqueous solution of sodium sulfate is added to an aqueous solution of?
A precipitate is expected to be formed when an aqueous solution of sodium sulfate is added to an aqueous solution of a. iron(III) chloride b. potassium chloride c. magnesium chloride d. lithium chloride e. none of these
Asked by Shawana Driggers 1 month ago.
Because sodium is a group 1 metal, we can safely assume all of its salts will be soluble to an appreciable extent for this question. Thus, look at the solubilities of sulfates. Sulfate forms soluble salts with most cations except for calcium, strontium, barium, silver, and lead. None of these are listed, so the answer must be e, none of these. Answered by Elicia Fiegel 1 month ago.
that's an ionic or double replace reaction. The word equation is: zinc sulfate + sodium carbonate ---> sodium sulfate + zinc carbonate the two metals (Zn and Na) replace one yet another in this reaction forming the products. that's finished by using blending suggestions of the two reactants mutually. as a results of fact zinc carbonate is insoluble in water, it precipitates out and falls to the backside as a good. This get rid of those ions from the reaction and forestall it from reversing. Answered by Woodrow Leinhart 1 month ago.
What pair of solutions will produce a clear solution of ions in water?
silver (I) nitrate and sodium phosphate potassium nitrate and zinc (II) chloride calcium sulfate and mercury (II) nitrate magnesium sulfate and potassium hydroxide
Asked by Clarisa Harcus 1 month ago.
potassium nitrate and zinc(II) chloride Answered by Donald Karasti 1 month ago.
What is van't Hoff factor for the following salts? Please , i need it urgently.?
Ammonium bicarbonateCalcium chloride dihydrateMagnesium chloride hexahydrateSodium chlorideMagnesium sulfate heptahydrateAmmonium chlorideSodium bicarbonateSodium sulfate anhydrousPotassium chloridePotassium bicarbonateAmmonium sulfatePotassium sulfatePotassium bromideCalcium nitrate tetrahydrate and...
Asked by Carlos Waisanen 1 month ago.
Ammonium bicarbonate Calcium chloride dihydrate Magnesium chloride hexahydrate Sodium chloride Magnesium sulfate heptahydrate Ammonium chloride Sodium bicarbonate Sodium sulfate anhydrous Potassium chloride Potassium bicarbonate Ammonium sulfate Potassium sulfate Potassium bromide Calcium nitrate tetrahydrate and Dextrose Answered by Melita Murad 1 month ago.
The van't Hoff factor for a substance like dextrose is 1 since it does not ionize to form multiple particles. It's the number of particles in solution which affect colligative properties like boiling point elevation and freezing point depression. Soluble salts dissolve in water and ionize forming 2 or 3 particles per formula unit. The theoretical value of the van't Hoff factor is the number of ions into which a substance will ionize. The actual value may be somewhat different depening on how strong or weak the substance is, and what other side reactions may be taking place. In addition, for more concentrated solutions, the actual van't Hoff factor may be less than expected due to ion-pairing. Compound ................ .................... Formula ........... Theoretical van't Hoff factor Ammonium bicarbonate................... NH4HCO3...............2 Calcium chloride dihydrate.............. CaCl2•2H2O ......... 3 Magnesium chloride hexahydrate ... MgCl2•6H2O ......... 3 Sodium chloride .............................. NaCl ...................... 2 Magnesium sulfate heptahydrate..... MgSO4•7H2O ....... 2 Ammonium chloride ......................... NH4Cl ................... 2 Sodium bicarbonate ........................ NaHCO3 ............... 2 Sodium sulfate anhydrous ............... Na2SO4 ............... 3 Potassium chloride .......................... KCl ....................... 2 Potassium bicarbonate .................... KHCO3 ................. 2 Ammonium sulfate ........................... (NH4)2SO4 ........... 3 Potassium sulfate ............................ K2SO4 .................. 3 Potassium bromide .......................... KBr ....................... 2 Calcium nitrate tetrahydrate ............ Ca(NO3)2•4H2O ... 3 and Dextrose ................................... C6H12O6 .............. 1 Answered by Donn Gutermuth 1 month ago.