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Chemical Reaction Stoichiometry Web Site Home Page. The ChemCollective: Stoichiometry Tutorial - Reaction Stoichiometry. Reaction stoichiometry allows us to determine the amount of substance that is consumed or produced by a reaction.

The ChemCollective: Stoichiometry Tutorial - Reaction Stoichiometry

The following video considers the first part of this: how much of a reactant is consumed in a chemical reaction. Product formation is discussed elsewhere. Reaction Stochiometry Movie Text Stoichiometry was first discovered by Jeremias Richter, a German chemist. It was Richter who coined the term stoichiometry, a tongue-twisting word that baffles students to this day. What Richter discovered was that it was possible to quantify the amount of substances consumed or produced by a chemical reaction.

In other words, If I had 1000 grams of sulfuric acid - a kilogram - it would take 615 grams of magnesium oxide to neutralize it. So how do we think about this in modern terms? MgO + H2SO4 → MgSO4 + H2O One molecule MgO : One molecule H2SO4 Richter's discovery of specific proportions is a consequence of this one to one reaction. Pb(NO3)2 + 2 NaI → PbI2 + 2 NaNO3. Chemical Database: Iodine. This page designed print cleanly without extraneous menus, ads, etc. and may make a great classroom handout.

Chemical Database: Iodine

This page may benefit from setting your browser to print background colors. Identifications Properties Incompatiblities:acetaldehydeacetyleneactive metalsammonialiquid chlorinepowdered aluminum Health & Regulatory Guidelines NIOSH Guidelines:Ceiling: 0.1 ppm IDLH: 2 ppmConversion: 1 PPM = 10.38 mg/m3@ 25°C & 1ATMOSHA Regulations:Ceiling: 0.1 ppm Ceiling Vacated: 0.1 ppm Health Risks: Harmful Related Resources USDOT Hazardous Materials Table 49 CFR 172.101An online version of the USDOT's listing of hazardous materials from 49CFR 172.101. Editor's note: Some chemicals in this database contain more information than others due to the original reason this information was collected and how the compilation was accomplished.

Please Share/Save This Page Trademarks Notes about mixtures Reference Sources Disclaimer Citing this page If you need to cite this page, you can copy this text: Kenneth Barbalace. - Virtual chemistry helpdesk for students. - Learn chemistry the fun way! - Virtual chemistry helpdesk for students is a chemistry resource for high school students, teachers, and homeschoolers. The best part about is the fact that Mr. Guch makes learning chemistry so much fun. One of the reasons for taking up chemistry, for example, is that if your parents ground you, you can dissolve their car! One of the sections on is called Punk Interviews. - Resources for students and teachers of chemistry offers resources for both students and teachers of chemistry. Contact Administrative: United States 22304 Registrant: United States 22307 Additional Information Related Domains. Luigi Galvani (Italian physician and physicist. Luigi Galvani. Luigi Aloisio Galvani (Latin: Aloysius Galvani) (September 9, 1737 – December 4, 1798) was an Italian physician, physicist and philosopher who had also studied medicine and had practiced as a doctor, who lived and died in Bologna.

Luigi Galvani

In 1780, he discovered that the muscles of dead frogs legs twitched when struck by a spark.[1]:67-71 This was one of the first forays into the study of bioelectricity, a field that still today studies the electrical patterns and signals of the nervous system. Early life[edit] Luigi Galvani was born to Domenicoo and Barbara Foschi in Bologna, Italy. His father was a goldsmith and his mother was Domenico's fourth wife. His family was not aristocratic, but they could afford to send at least one of their sons to study at a university.

Another discipline Galvani learned alongside of medicine was surgery. In 1759, Galvani graduated with degrees in medicine and philosophy. As a "Benedectine member" of the Academy of Sciences, Galvani had specific responsibilities. ChemReview.NET.