Titrations and Solution Stoichiometry
A titration is a procedure for determining the concentration of a solution by allowing it to react with another solution of known concentration (called a standard solution). Acid-base reactions and oxidation-reduction reactions are used in titrations. For example, to find the concentration of an HCl solution (an acid), a standard solution of NaOH (a base) is added to a measured volume ofHCl from a calibrated tube called a buret. An indicator is also present and it will change color when all the acid has reacted. Using the concentration of the standard solution and the volume dispensed, we can calculate molarity of theHCl solution.
A volume of 70.0mL of aqueous potassium hydroxide (KOH) was titrated against a standard solution of sulfuric acid (H2SO4). What was the molarity of the KOH solution if 16.2mL of 1.50M H2SO4 was needed? The equation is
Redox titrations are used to determine the amounts of oxidizing and reducing agents in solution. For example, a solution of hydrogen peroxide, H2O2, can be titrated against a solution of potassium permanganate, KMnO4. The following equation represents the reaction:
A certain amount of hydrogen peroxide was dissolved in 100. mL of water and then titrated with 1.68 M KMnO4. What mass of H2O2 was dissolved if the titration required 20.8mL of the KMnO4 solution?
Posted on September 25, 2013, in #question and tagged chemical equations, chemical formulas, Chemistry, hydrogen peroxide h2o2, koh solution, oxidation reduction reactions, potassium permanganate, redox titrations, science, Titrations and Solution Stoichiometry. Bookmark the permalink. Leave a comment.