Heat of Solution Database - Calcium Chloride & Sodium Bicarbonate

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In summary: You wouldn't happen to know where I could find the pH of a solution of Calcium Chloride?In summary, CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics says that the Heat of Solution is for Calcium Chloride and Sodium Bicarbonate, and that the pH of a solution of Calcium Chloride is unknown.
  • #1
Draco
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You guys wouldn't happen to know where I can find a database or something that tells me the "Heat of Solution" for different compounds. In my assignment it tells me to "look up" the heat of solution for Calcium Chloride and Sodium Bicarbonate... Like I can't even calculate it since they don't give me anything to work with. It just tells me to look them up. Could you guys help me out?
 
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  • #2
CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics
ps. It's one of those offline paper things in the building with lots of offline paper things in.
 
  • #3
What exactly is that? Everywhere I go people mention that. Don't I have to have an account of something to receive access?
 
  • #4
It's a brick size and weight reference for every physics/chemistty number you will ever need. It's also very useful for supporting lab equipement and killing insects.
I don't think it's available online (unless your school has some sort of deal)

It's been out for about 100 editions but doesn't change much (when did the atomic mass of Sodium last change?) so it's worth picking up old editions from junk stores.
 
  • #5
oo ok. Thanks for the info, but I really only need the Heat of Solution and solubilities for Calcium Chloride and Sodium Bicarbonate now.
 
  • #7
Thanks but i don't see anything about heat of solution there :S
 
  • #9
Thanks for the help :P, but i just need one more thing. You wouldn't happen to know where I could find the acid dissociation constant, and base dissociation constant of a bicarbonate ion would you? (K_a, and K_b) Sorry, but these assignment didn't have any instructions and it just told us to research it but I looked for hours and hours yesterday and didn't find a thing...
 
  • #11
There's nothing for a bicarbonate ion :(

EDIT: um nvm, don't worry about it. Thanks again. I just happened to find it in my textbook:P Thanks for the help :P
 
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Related to Heat of Solution Database - Calcium Chloride & Sodium Bicarbonate

1. What is a heat of solution database?

A heat of solution database is a collection of data that provides information on the amount of heat released or absorbed when a substance dissolves in a solvent. This data is typically measured in units of energy, such as joules or calories.

2. What is calcium chloride?

Calcium chloride is a chemical compound with the formula CaCl2. It is a white, crystalline solid that is highly soluble in water. It is commonly used as a de-icer for roads and sidewalks and in industrial processes such as food preservation and oil well drilling.

3. What is sodium bicarbonate?

Sodium bicarbonate, also known as baking soda, is a chemical compound with the formula NaHCO3. It is a white, crystalline solid that is slightly soluble in water. It is commonly used as a leavening agent in baking, as a household cleaner, and in medical applications as an antacid.

4. How is heat of solution measured?

Heat of solution is typically measured using a calorimeter, which is a device that can accurately measure the amount of heat released or absorbed during a chemical reaction. The substance being dissolved is placed in the calorimeter with the solvent, and the change in temperature is recorded. This change in temperature, along with the mass of the substance and the specific heat capacity of the solvent, can be used to calculate the heat of solution.

5. Why is a heat of solution database important?

A heat of solution database is important because it provides valuable information for scientists and engineers in various fields. It can help in the design of new industrial processes, the development of new products, and the understanding of chemical reactions. It also allows for the accurate prediction of the amount of heat released or absorbed during a chemical reaction, which is crucial for safety and efficiency in many applications.

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