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2NH3(s) + 3Cl2(g) -> N2(g) + 6HCl(g)
What should the state of NH3 be?
What should the state of NH3 be?
Borek said:At STP ammonia is a gas, although in lab practice it is most commonly used as a water solution.
Borek
campa said:the equation was given to us like 2NH3(s) + 3Cl2(g) -> N2(g) + 6HCl(g) I'm not sure about the temperature though. And it also said that with extra Cl2 you get the equation like Cl2(g)+NH3(g) -> NCl3(g) + HCl(g)
I suppose the state of NH3 in the first equation must be gas. The teacher must have misprinted it!
campa said:but I thought that you get NH4Cl(s) when you use extra NH3
Yes, there are several ways to check if an equation is correct. One way is to plug in values for the variables and see if the resulting answer is consistent with the given equation. Another way is to simplify both sides of the equation and see if they are equal to each other.
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No, an equation cannot be both correct and incorrect at the same time. If an equation follows the correct mathematical rules and is consistent with the given information, then it is considered correct. If an equation does not follow these rules or is inconsistent, then it is incorrect.
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