Hi, I know this is a physics/math forum, but I'd really like some help on this equilibrium question. :frown:
Consider this reaction:
2NO2 <---> N2O2
If I increase the pressure, then the system will shift to the right, and thus the forward reaction rate will increase. After awhile, a...
I'm working on a question which requires you to understand the difference between Independence and disjoint events. The question is: Suppose 24% of a population have 4 years of college, and 15% are laborers/workers. From this, can you conclude that 0.24 x 0.15 = 0.036=3.6% of the population are...
Er, this is too deep for me... lol. Do I need to worry about this stuff in high school, cus I have NO idea what you guys are talking about... :confused:
1. The Tacoma Narrow Bridge
2. It was a disaster due to engineers who designed the bridge not being able to calculate the possibility of resonance/oscillation due to small input of wind force.
3. Yes
4. Let's just say I wouldn't cross ANYTHING that swung great vertical distances like...
Yeah, i thought it was b) too. The main problem I'm having is understanding what increasing the mass of the "system" means. Can anyone explain? Does it mean increasing the mass of the entire reaction, such as all of the substances, etc.?
Er, how can it? the chlorine ions exist on both sides, and they don't take part in the reaction itself. Water molecules exists only on the product side. There's also only 1 correct answer.
I came across this question on one of the practice papers I have and isn't sure about the answer, any help would be appreciated.
The following reaction occurs at constant temperature and constant volume in a closed system:
CaCO3(s) + 2H(ion)(aq) + 2Cl(ion)(aq) -> CO2(g) + H2O(l) +...
Yes, sorry about this, I thought I posted this question in the wrong place, and posted again here. The correct answer is b), pointing it straight across, since we only consider one direction, north, and to get the maximum speed possible would be to point the boat directly across. Anywhere else...
Thnx for the reply. I don't think where the boat lands matters, but i'd like to know, if you go north directly, wouldn't the distance you need to travel to reach the opposite shore increase since current blows you off-course? (Since it's a hypotenuse side of a right triangle). I thought it was...
Hi, can anyone explain to me in detail the logic/physics to this question? I posted it in general physics, & i guess it's the wrong forum. So i'll post my question here:
A riverboat is trying to go north and cross a horizontal river to the other side. In the river, there is a current...
Hey, I'm a high school physics student and I came across this question on one of my practice papers that stumbled me quite a bit. It's a relatively simple relativity/vector question, but I can't understand why the correct answer is what it is. Can any1 help me?
Here's the question:
Suppose...