hydroxyl ion concentration is 10^-3 M what is proton concentration? explain please?
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that's why i hate chemistry, too much bullpellet for a simple division
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If you measure the pH of a given solution, concentration of H+ is calculated applying the definition:
pH = - log [H+] (logarithm in base 10)
so, [H+] = 10^-pH
For example, if pH= 4.6 then the [H+] = 10^-4.6 = 2.5 x 10^-5 mol/L
i have an idea...
how many protons and neutrons are in the ion ?
im like completely lost on this, so you're gonna have to please please explain it to me as if you're explaining it to a 5th grader
@saygilim do you know that the hydrogen ion conc is equal to the proton conc?
so basically we have pOH which is potence hydroxyl.
pOH= -log[OH^-] So like abood2013 said for pH in the same manner pOH is found.
so pOH comes out to be 3.
now pH + pOH= 14
so pH+ 3=14
so [h^+]= 10^-11]
so the conc of proton is 10^-11.
hope you got it.
\([H^+]\) is called the hydronium ion (more correctly written as \([H_3O^+]\)) not the proton concentration because \(H^+\) doesn't exist on it's own. In solution it's present as \(H_3O^+\).
@aaronq so whatever i have written is correct?
Yes, what you wrote is correct. It's only the terminology used ("proton concentration") that is incorrect.
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