Question

Suppose

1.87g

of ammonium iodide is dissolved in

300.mL

of a

45.0m*M*

aqueous solution of potassium carbonate.

Calculate the final molarity of ammonium cation in the solution. You can assume the volume of the solution doesn't change when the ammonium iodide is dissolved in it.

Round your answer to

3

significant digits.

Answer #1

Suppose 0.829g of ammonium iodide is dissolved in 250.mL of a
30.0mM aqueous solution of potassium carbonate.
Calculate the final molarity of iodide anion in the solution.
You can assume the volume of the solution doesn't change when the
ammonium iodide is dissolved in it.
Round your answer to 3 significant digits.

Suppose 35.7g of potassium iodide is dissolved in 350.mL of a
0.50 M aqueous solution of silver nitrate. Calculate the final
molarity of iodide anion in the solution. You can assume the volume
of the solution doesn't change when the potassium iodide is
dissolved in it. Be sure your answer has the correct number of
significant digits.

Suppose 3.10g of sodium iodide is dissolved in 250.mL of a
73.0mM aqueous solution of silver nitrate. Calculate the final
molarity of iodide anion in the solution. You can assume the volume
of the solution doesn't change when the sodium iodide is dissolved
in it. Round your answer to 2 significant digits.

Suppose 2.27g of lead(II) nitrate is dissolved in 300.mL of a
52.0mM aqueous solution of ammonium sulfate. Calculate the final
molarity of nitrate anion in the solution. You can assume the
volume of the solution doesn't change when the lead(II) nitrate is
dissolved in it.
Be sure your answer has the correct number of significant
digits.

Suppose
0.332g
of zinc chloride is dissolved in 50.mL
of a
48.0mM
aqueous solution of potassium carbonate.
Calculate the final molarity of chloride anion in the solution.
You can assume the volume of the solution doesn't change when the
zinc chloride is dissolved in it.
Be sure your answer has the correct number of significant
digits.

Suppose
0.891g
of ammonium acetate is dissolved in
50.mL
of a
0.10M
aqueous solution of sodium chromate.
Calculate the final molarity of ammonium cation in the solution.
You can assume the volume of the solution doesn't change when the
ammonium acetate is dissolved in it.

Suppose 0.793g of barium nitrate is dissolved in 300.mL of a
0.10M aqueous solution of ammonium sulfate.
Calculate the final molarity of nitrate anion in the solution.
You can assume the volume of the solution doesn't change when the
barium nitrate is dissolved in it.

Suppose
2.10g
of lead(II) acetate is dissolved in
350.mL
of a
65.0mM
aqueous solution of ammonium sulfate.
Calculate the final molarity of acetate anion in the solution.
You can assume the volume of the solution doesn't change when the
lead(II) acetate is dissolved in it.
Be sure your answer has the correct number of significant
digits.

Suppose
2.55g
of iron(II) chloride is dissolved in
50.mL
of a
0.30M
aqueous solution of silver nitrate.
Calculate the final molarity of iron(II) cation in the solution.
You can assume the volume of the solution doesn't change when the
iron(II) chloride is dissolved in it.
Be sure your answer has the correct number of significant
digits.

Suppose 1.35g of iron(II) chloride is dissolved in 250.mL of a
29.0mM aqueous solution of silver nitrate.Calculate the final
molarity of chloride anion in the solution. You can assume the
volume of the solution doesn't change when the iron(II) chloride is
dissolved in it.Round your answer to 3 significant
digits.

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