[alt-photo] Re: Stoichiometry for the nonscientist
ejnphoto at sbcglobal.net
Mon Aug 2 02:08:25 GMT 2010
You combine them together and figure out what happens to the "left overs".
The process generates a gas. Which one? how much? how do you deal with it?
These are the reason that some don't want to get people to mix their own
stuff because you can mess up.
Eric Neilsen Photography
4101 Commerce Street, Suite 9
Dallas, TX 75226
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Sent: Sunday, August 01, 2010 6:47 PM
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Subject: [alt-photo] Re: Stoichiometry for the nonscientist
OK - What if I needed to mix a formula like: 180 gms potassium oxalate
K2C204.H2O mixed with water to make 1 liter. I only have potassium
carbonate and oxalic acid on hand.
I know that I can make this formula of potassium oxalate by mixing
potassium carbonate and oxalic acid; PC is K2CO3 and OC is C2H204.
Now how would I know how much of each of these to make up my original
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