What is the Chemical equation of this?

  • Thread starter rainne
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In summary, the above conversation discusses various chemical equations and their corresponding chemical changes. These equations involve reactions between different compounds such as magnesium, hydrochloric acid, zinc chloride, hydrogen gas, iron, sulfuric acid, aluminum, nitric acid, sodium, water, barium chloride, silver nitrate, barium sulfate, sodium chloride, magnesium iodide, silver iodide, strontium fluoride, calcium phosphate, tin(II) bromide, barium hydroxide, lead(II) chromate, potassium phosphate, iron(II) iodide, lithium sulfide, cupric acetate, hydrogen sulfate, cupric sulfate, hydrogen acetate, aluminum hydroxide, mercuric nitrate, sodium hydrox
  • #1
rainne
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Complete and balance the ff. chemical equations. Identify the equation as to the type of chemical change.

1.Magnesium + Hydrochloric acid ---> Zinc chloride + Hydrogen gas
2. Zinc + Hydrochloric acid ---> Zinc chloride + Hydrogen gas
3. Iron + Sulfuric Acid = Iron (II) Sulfate + hydrogen gas
4. Aluminum + Nitric Acid = Aluminum Nitrate + Hydrogen gas
5. Sodium + Water = Sodium Hydroxide + Hydrogen gas
6. Barium Chloride + Sodium ---> Barium Sulfate + Sodium Chloride
7.Magnesium Iodide + silver nitrate ---> Silver Iodide
8. Strontium Fluoride+ Calcium Phosphate=Sodium Phosphate+Calcium Fluoride
9.Tin(II) bromide + Barium Hydroxide= Tin(II) Hydroxide+Barium Bromide
10.Lead(II) Chromate + Potassium Phosphate= Iron(II) Iodide+Lithium Sulfide
11.Cupric acetate+Hydrogen Sulfate = cupric Sulfate+Hydrogen Acetate
12. Aluminum Hydroxide+ Hydrochloric acid = Aluminum Chloride + water
13. Mercuric Nitrate + Sodium Hydroxide = Mercuric Hydroxide + Sodium Nitrate
14. Ammonium Hydroxide + Sulfuric Acid = Ammonium Sulfate + Water
15. Methane + Oxygen = Carbon Dioxide + Water vapor
16. Alcohol + Oxygen = carbon Dioxide + Water vapor
17. Nonane + Oxygen = carbon Dioxide + Water vapor
18. Glucose + Oxygen = carbon Dioxide + Water vapor
19. Acetylene + Oxygen = carbon Dioxide + Water vapor
20.Aluminum Chloride + Water = Aluminum Hydroxide + Hydrogen Chloride
21. Calcium Hydroxide + Phosphoric Acid = Calcium Phosphate + Water
22. Iron + Water = Ferric Oxide + Hydrogen gas
23. Manganese (II) Chloride + Potassium Hydroxide = Manganese Hydroxide + Potassium Chloride
24. Iron (III) Oxide + Carbon Monoxide = Iron + Carbon dioxide
 
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  • #2
You must show that you have tried...
 
  • #3
That sounds like a lot of work! I usually get paid for that sort of thing...
 

Related to What is the Chemical equation of this?

1. What is a chemical equation?

A chemical equation is a symbolic representation of a chemical reaction, showing the reactants and products involved in the reaction. It also includes the stoichiometric relationships between these substances.

2. How do you write a chemical equation?

A chemical equation is written by using chemical symbols to represent the reactants and products, and using appropriate coefficients to balance the number of each element on both sides of the equation. The reactants are typically written on the left side of the arrow, and the products on the right side.

3. What is the purpose of a chemical equation?

The purpose of a chemical equation is to describe a chemical reaction in a concise and standardized way. It provides information about the substances involved, the amounts of each substance, and the products formed. This allows scientists to predict the outcome of a reaction and study the relationships between reactants and products.

4. Can you give an example of a chemical equation?

One example of a chemical equation is the combustion of methane (CH4) in the presence of oxygen (O2) to form carbon dioxide (CO2) and water (H2O):CH4 + 2O2 → CO2 + 2H2O

5. How do you balance a chemical equation?

To balance a chemical equation, start by counting the number of atoms of each element on the reactant and product sides. Then use coefficients to adjust the number of each substance until the number of atoms of each element is the same on both sides. It is important to remember that coefficients must be whole numbers and the same number must be used for each element in a compound.

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