ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
i need help. who can help me with an assignment
Chemistry
  • Stacey Warren - Expert brainly.com
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SOLVED
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jamiebookeater
  • jamiebookeater
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ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
@paki
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
@sammixboo
anonymous
  • anonymous
Sammi is busy with insubordinate people atm. What's the assignment?

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ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
i did the first part
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
Now it is time to do a scavenger hunt around your house to find more examples of acids and bases. Be sure to check in your fridge, medicine cabinet, and in the cleaning supplies. Don’t forget to read the labels on products to find the names or formulas of acids and bases they may contain. Find at least five acids and five bases for your list, making sure that there are some items on your list that were not mentioned in the lesson. Whenever possible, list the product/item and the formula or name of the acid or base.
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
@Zedditup
anonymous
  • anonymous
That's pretty easy, actually. Obviously there are some things mentioned in the lesson that are probably not that hard to find. However, for example, dish soap is a base. Milk is also a base. Then there is white vinegar, which is an acid. It wants you to also list the product (so like milk) and its formula OR its name. So, the chemical formula for white vinegar, for example, would be CH(_3) COOH, while its name is loosely acetic acid(but vinegar is distilled a little)
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
can i give you an item and you help me out with it ?
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
@Zedditup
anonymous
  • anonymous
I'll try
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
ok
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
soap
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
what would be the formula for soap? @Zedditup
anonymous
  • anonymous
What kind of soap?
anonymous
  • anonymous
Try to name the brand as well
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
DIAl
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
@Zedditup
anonymous
  • anonymous
Dish, hand, bar soap, which one? I'm not sure if they have different things, but I think they would
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
bar soap @Zedditup
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
im doing bases rn
anonymous
  • anonymous
I'm not positive on the formula, but as for the name a common thing in soaps is triclocarban
anonymous
  • anonymous
The question does ask for the name OR formula I believe. I could be wrong
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
it does say "or"
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
@Zedditup
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
it also says "Characteristics that indicate it is a base"
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
we arent finding the formula btw just the "name". unless you know the formula
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
so what are the Characteristics that indicate it is a base
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
@Zedditup
anonymous
  • anonymous
One definite thing is that, when put through the test with Litmus paper, the paper will turn blue if it is a base. Soap is a base, which is why it's so good at breaking up the grime on your hands and body
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
for each object im going to post another one so you can get more medals and feel like you arent waisting your time
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
@Zedditup
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
is that ok @Zedditup
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
10 medals ?
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
@Zedditup
Photon336
  • Photon336
Well acetic acid is in vinegar usually 8-12% by weight.
Photon336
  • Photon336
Other acids include citric acid, which is found in lemons
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
Photon can you help me with bases for rn
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
@Photon336
Photon336
  • Photon336
There's lactic acid, that's found in milk, ascorbic acid, that's vitamin C, and sulfuric acid found in car batteries. for the bases our list goes on You have things such as Household Ammonia, also a strong drain cleaner like (Sodium Hydroxide)m, Washing soda - sodium carbonate Baking soda - sodium hydrogen carbonate also called sodium bicarbonate, Chalk, Toothpaste, Antacid tablets Milk of Magnesia (Magnesium Hydroxide plus water) list goes on lol.
Photon336
  • Photon336
that's just about everything
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
whats the name for chalk @Photon336
Photon336
  • Photon336
Calcium Carbonate \[CaCO _{3}\]
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
whats the name for toothpaste? @Photon336
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
& the name for washing soda is sodium carbonate?
Photon336
  • Photon336
Well.. sodium monoflurophosphate |dw:1437884737843:dw| that's one of the formulas for toothpaste
Photon336
  • Photon336
sodium carbonate \[Na _{2}CO3\]
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
for each of these things Baking soda – sodium hydrogen carbonate 3. Chalk: Calcium Carbonate 4. Toothpaste: sodium monoflurophosphate 5. Washing soda: sodium carbonate
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
what are the characteristics that indicate they are a base @Photon336
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
and also 1. Item: Soap: triclocarban
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
for each of those bases what indicate that they are a base @Photon336
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
@Photon336
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
@Photon336
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
plz explain for each one
Photon336
  • Photon336
Toothpaste has a pH of about 8-9 making it basic. like how detailed of an explanation are we talking about?
Photon336
  • Photon336
The bicarbonate ion is also amphoteric which means that it can act as both an acid and a base depending on the situation. CO3^2- + H2O = HCO3^- + OH^- The bicarbonate ion is amphoteric, capable of reacting with water as a base and as an acid: As an acid: HCO3^- + OH^- = CO3^2- + H2O As a base: HCO3^- + H2O = H2CO3 + OH^- as aa base you can see that the bicarbonate ion, same as sodium bicarbonate, just in aqueous solution Na+ dissociates and it reacts with water, it's pulling off a proton from water so it's actually placing its electrons onto the water if you want to think of it in that way, causing us to get -OH
Photon336
  • Photon336
Calcium carbonate HCl(aq) + CaCO3(s) ---> CaCl2(aq) + H2O(l) + CO2(g) the final solution can become basic because CaCO3 is a basic salt and in water it liberates OH-: CaCO3 + 2H2O ---> Ca²+(aq) + H2CO3 + 2OH-
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
you got it all wrong it says. Characteristics that indicate it is an acid
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
i mean Characteristics that indicate it is an base
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
base*****
Photon336
  • Photon336
for this, it's a salt, and for salts, they can be either neutral salts, acidic salts, or basic salts, This depends on the strength of the acid and bases that produced them. iF we had a strong acid and a strong base, that means that we produce a neutral salt. if we had a strong base and a weak acid, we have an basic salt strong acid weak base = acidic salt. let's look at CaCO3 calcium carbonate we know ---> Ca^2+ + CO3^2-. Strong bases usually have the group one and two elements, so Ca^2+ could have been Ca(OH)2 which Is a strong base. Now the carbonate we know that that came from H2(CO3) which is a weak acid.
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
bases !!!
Photon336
  • Photon336
I don't think you have even read what I wrote
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
bro im saying what are the characteristics that indicate its a base
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
just start with one thing at a time im not a genius here
Photon336
  • Photon336
ok,
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
im having problems with science so go easy please
Photon336
  • Photon336
ok, just ask me to explain it in another way wasn't sure how in depth you wanted the explanation
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
lets start with Baking soda
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
what are the Characteristics that indicate it is a base
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
im in 8th grade btw
Photon336
  • Photon336
NaHCO3 baking soda. it can gain a proton, that's what makes it a base
Photon336
  • Photon336
Don't worry it's water under the bridge now
Photon336
  • Photon336
What i said for baking soda, is the same for calcium carbonate, and sodium carbonate.
Photon336
  • Photon336
like they can pull off a proton and act as a base. that's like the main characteristic of a base.
Photon336
  • Photon336
but there are different definitions of bases though, bases also can produce OH- ions, and pull off proton.
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
okay what about toothpaste
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
and soap
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
^^
Photon336
  • Photon336
Did you take general chemistry?
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
im in 8th grade
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
im taking comprehensive science
Photon336
  • Photon336
fluorine ion = because it would accept an H+ and act as a base.
Photon336
  • Photon336
general rule, acids = produce H+ bases will = accept H+
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
what about soap
Photon336
  • Photon336
Soap is made from sodium hydroxide and fats, so it's a base because NaOH = base.
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
okay lets go to acids
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
what are 5 acids?
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
plz give me the name for each one
Photon336
  • Photon336
, well hey can you open up another question?
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
yeah i got you
Photon336
  • Photon336
\[H _{2}SO4\] Sulfuric acid (Car batteries) CH3COOH Acetic Acid (Vinegar CH3C6H5O7 Citric Acid found in lemons lactic acid (C3H6O3) found in milk ascorbic acid (C6H8O6) is Vitamin C.
ccchristian1
  • ccchristian1
okay im going to open up another post

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