Can someone help me with this chemistry?

Can someone help me with this chemistry? Topic: Doing homework on acid
June 17, 2019 / By Colin
Question: it's my homework..... so explain it to me and don't just give me the answer.....you don't even have to give me the answer.....i want to know how to do this so I can actually get something other than a D or F on a test: 1. Complete and balance the equations for the following acid-base reactions. [you don't have to tell me how to balance it, i know how to do that] a. H2CO3 + Sr(OH)2-----> b. HCIO4 + NaOH--------> there's two more, but i want to try those on my own and the other questions i can do dude wtf? if ur not gonna help....then don't answer ok....how did you get that..... that was an "I" not a "L".....i see the confusion....but thanks for the first one thanks xhex......i get it now
Best Answer

Best Answers: Can someone help me with this chemistry?

Ardal Ardal | 1 day ago
since there acid-base reactions the products are always going to be a salt and water. So just do double-replacement and then balance them, Remember: acid-base reactions always produce a salt and water so for A it would be ----> H20 + SrC03 (balance it though)
👍 270 | 👎 1
Did you like the answer? Can someone help me with this chemistry? Share with your friends

We found more questions related to the topic: Doing homework on acid

Ardal Originally Answered: Analytical Chemistry vs Applied Chemistry.?
in industry, BA/BS chemists more often than not, land jobs as lab techs. They are assigned to teams headed up by MS/Ph.D. chemists and BA/BS/MS/Ph.D. chemical engineers. Their job is predominantly to take samples handed to them, prep them and inject them into analytical instruments and report the results. They don't conduct their own research, they don't decide what test to run, they simply measure samples and report results. They get paid a respectible $42k/yr or so depending on where and who the company is. They have little opportunity for corporate growth, but they do have a steady job. Either degree will land you that job. ******** if you want more than that, you need to be managing the research teams. You need to be making the decisions about what the group is going to work on. You can't do that with an undergrad degree in analytical or applied chemistry. You'll need to have EITHER a graduate degree in chemistry OR a bachelors degree or graduate degree in chemical engineering. BS chemical engineers are treated as equivalent to MS chemists in industry. And even better. Because the chemical engineers are very often bumped up into business management. Pay will be about double what the lab techs make. You'll have the opportunity for growth in your company (and your company will probably pay for an MBA) and you'll the opportunity for bonuses and even stock options depending on the company. None of this is available to lab techs. ********** IF you're going to go down the chemistry path, I'd highly recommend a graduate degree! IF you want out in 4 years and you can handle the math and work load, consider chemical engineering. Either way, make a point of seeking out a company that will sponser an MBA after say 5 years of work.
Ardal Originally Answered: Analytical Chemistry vs Applied Chemistry.?
there is little question that the most job openings and optimum pay will contain a Chemical Engineering degree. even if the way your chemistry is utilized will be very diverse in each and each and every of your selections. If, for instance, you adore operating in a chemical laboratory, Chemical Engineering received't grant it except in very uncommon situations. the different 2 would. i might want to point you stumble on a area which substances an outline of the common responsibilities of each and every of your selections. In passing, the learn positioned right into a Chemical Engineering degree is extensively more beneficial annoying with a more suitable emphasis on mathematics and different sciences --- even if that is likewise why that's going to pay more beneficial useful. no longer something comes for no longer something.

Trinity Trinity
The completed unbalanced equations are: H2CO3 + Sr(OH)2 ===> SrCO3 + H2O HCLO4 +NaOH ===> NaClO4 + H2O
👍 120 | 👎 -7

Sally Sally
👍 120 | 👎 -15

Sally Originally Answered: Please! I need Chemistry help?
There are lots of things you can do to get help in class. I know the feeling of being completely lost - the important thing is to get it together before the test, so look for someone smart and with some time on their hands who also takes the class who can explain it to you. If that's not possible, ask the professor/teacher or the TA if there is one. Also, if there's a textbook, READ THROUGH IT! Start from the very beginning and if you get confused about something ASK someone. It really really helps, I promise. As for your questions, they're quite easy. 1. Solid silver hydroxide is written as AgOH(s). If you didn't know that, you're much further back than you should be, and you need to go back to the beginning and look at the unit on nomenclature. Hydrobromic acid is HBr(aq). It's aqueous because all acids are aqueous. It's kind of hard to figure out what will happen when two things are mixed, but usually if you have a strong acid and a strong base, they form water and one other thing. That's called an acid-base equation. It's obvious that you have an acid, but where's the base? Well, whenever you see the word HYDROXIDE, think base. OH- is pretty much the strongest base around. So... what's your equation? AgOH(s) + HBr(aq) --> H2O(l) + AgBr How did I get that? Well, just imagine that each compound breaks up. If AgOH breaks up, you get Ag+ and OH-. If HBr breaks up, you get H+ and Br-. Well, whenever you have OH- and H+ together in the same container, they will combine to form water, H2O. So you know H2O is one of the things that's formed. Well, what else is lying around? Ag+ and Br-, from each compound. Combine those and you get AgBr. Easy as pie. 2. Aqueous strontium hydroxide is Sr(OH)2(aq) and hydroiodic acid is HI(aq). Again, if you don't know why, go back to nomenclature. Notice that you've got a hydroxide and a base again - ACID/BASE REACTION! So you know water will be formed! Sr(OH)2(aq) + HI(aq) --> H2O(l) + SrI2 Well, now you need to balance it, so put a 2 in front of the H2O and a 2 in front of the HI and you've got it balanced. Hope I helped! I know even this can be confusing if you don't have a grasp of earlier material, so I really urge you to read the textbook if there is one. It will help. I promise.

If you have your own answer to the question doing homework on acid, then you can write your own version, using the form below for an extended answer.