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Expressing concentration of solution - University of … - convert concentration to molarity



Expressing concentration of solution

• Molarity : is the number of moles of solute dissolved in one liter of solution. The units, therefore are moles per liter, specifically it's moles of solute per liter of solution.

|molarity = |
|moles of solute |
|liter of solution |
| |



Example 1.  What is the molarity of a 5.00 liter solution that was made with 10.0 moles of  KBr ?
Solution:  We can use the original formula.  Note that in this particular example, where the number of moles of solute is given, the identity of the solute (KBr) has nothing to do with solving the problem.
                    # of moles of solute
Molarity = ----------------------
                     Liters of solution
Given:  # of moles of solute = 10.0 moles
           Liters of solution = 5.00 liters
                   10.0 moles of KBr
Molarity = --------------------------  = 2.00 M
                     5.00 Liters of solution
Answer = 2.00 M



Weight (g) 1000
Molarity = ----------------------------------- x -----------------------------
                     Molecular Weight ( g/mol) Volume (ml)

Molecular Weight = Sum. Of atomic weight

Example : Prepare 0.1 M of NaCl in 250 ml of D.Water from Solid?

Wt= M x M.wt. x V(ml) / 1000

= 0.1 x 55.5 x 250 / 1000

= 1.38 mol/L



• Normality : is the number of equivalents of solute dissolved in one liter of solution. The units, therefore are equivalents per liter, specifically it's equivalents of solute per liter of solution.




|Normality = | No. of equivalents of solute |
| |liter of solution |

Weight (g)
No. of equivalents = ---------------------------
Equivalent Weight ( g/eq)


Weight(g) 1000
Normality = ---------------------------------x-------------------------
Equivalent weight (g/eq) Volume(ml)


M.Wt
Eq.Wt = ------------
n


n = No. of (H) atoms for acids

for HCl n=1

n = No of OH groups for bases

for NaOH n=1

n = No of Cation atoms (M+) for salts

for Na2CO3 n= 2

n = No. of gained or lost electrons for oxidants and reductants

for KMnO4 n= 7





• Relationship between Molarity and Normality

Weight (g) 1000
Molarity = ----------------------------------- x -----------------------------
                     Molecular Weight ( g/mol) Volume (ml)

Weight(g) 1000
Normality = ---------------------------------x-------------------------
Equivalent weight (g/eq) Volume(ml)



M.Wt
Eq.Wt = -------------------
N




N = M x n




Q / what is the normality of 0.1 mol / l of Na2SO4 ?

N = 0.1 / 2 = 0.05 equivalents / L


• Weight – Volume Percentage (% w/v)

Weight of solute (g)
% w / v = -------------------------------- x 100
Volume of solution (ml)





• Weight – Weight Percentage (% w/w)


Weight of solute (g)
% w / v = -------------------------------- x 100
• Volume – Volume Percentage ( % v / v)

Volume of solute (ml)
% w / v = -------------------------------- x 100
Volume of solution (ml)

Q/ What is the weight/volume percentage concentration of 250mL of aqueous sodium chloride solution containing 5g NaCl?
Calculate the weight/volume (%) = mass solute ÷ volume of solution x 100
    mass solute (NaCl) = 5g
    volume of solution = 250mL
w/v (%) = 5g ÷ 250mL x 100 = 2g/100mL (%)
Q / 2.0L of an aqueous solution of potassium chloride contains 45.0g of KCl. What is the weight/volume percentage concentration of this solution in g/100mL?
a. Convert the units (mass in grams, volume in mL):
    mass KCl = 45.0g
    volume of solution = 2.0L = 2.0 x 103mL = 2000mL
b. Calculate w/v (%) = mass solute (g) ÷ volume solution (mL) x 100
    w/v (%) = 45.0 ÷ 2000mL x 100 = 2.25g/100mL (%)


• Mole Fraction
The mole fraction, X, of a component in a solution is the ratio of the number of moles of that component to the total number of moles of all components in the solution.
To calculate mole fraction, we need to know:
• The number of moles of each component present in the solution.
The mole fraction of A, XA, in a solution consisting of A, B, C, ... is calculated using the equation:
[pic]
To calculate the mole fraction of B, XB, use:
[pic]

Molality
Molality, m, tells us the number of moles of solute dissolved in exactly one kilogram of solvent. (represented by a lower case m.)
We need two pieces of information to calculate the molality of a solute in a solution:
• The moles of solute present in the solution.
• The mass of solvent (in kilograms) in the solution.
To calculate molality we use the equation:






Q / If you have 10.0 grams of Br2 and dissolve it in 1.00 L of cyclohexane, what is the molality of the solution? The density of cyclohexane is 0.779 kg/l at room temperature.
Solution /
First, work out the number of moles of bromine. Br2 has a molecular weight of 159.8 g/mole, so we have
10 g / (159.8 g/mole) = 0.063 moles Br2


Next, convert the volume of solvent to the weight of solvent using the density
1. L * 0.779 kg/l = 0.779 kg

Now just divide the two to get the molality
0.063 moles Br2/ 0.779 kg cyclohexane = 0.080 molal


• Parts per Millions ( PPM)

Weight of solute (g)
PPM = ---------------------------------- x 10 6
Volume of Solution (ml)





Relationship between PPM and Molarity and Normality


PPM = M x M.Wt x 1000

PPM = N x Eq.Wt x 1000




Converting weight/volume (w/v) concentrations to ppm

ppm = 1g/m3 = 1mg/L = 1μg/mL
1. A solution has a concentration of 1.25g/L.
What is its concentration in ppm?
a. Convert the mass in grams to a mass in milligrams:
1.25g = 1.25 x 1000mg = 1250mg
b. Re-write the concentration in mg/L = 1250mg/L = 1250ppm
2. A solution has a concentration of 0.5mg/mL.
What is its concentration in ppm?
a. Convert the volume to litres:
volume = 1mL = 1mL ÷ 1000mL/L = 0.001L
b. Re-write the concentration in mg/L = 0.5mg/0.001L = 500mg/L = 500ppm

Converting weight/weight (w/w) concentrations to ppm

1ppm = 1mg/kg = 1μg/g
1. A solution has a concentration of 0.033g/kg.
What is its concentration in ppm?
a. Convert mass in grams to mass in milligrams:
0.033g = 0.033g x 1000mg/g = 33mg
b. Re-write the concentration in mg/kg = 33mg/kg = 33ppm
2. A solution has a concentration of 2250μg/kg.
What is its concentration in ppm?
a. Convert mass in μg to mass in mg:
2250μg = 2250μg ÷ 1000μg/mg = 2.25mg
b. Re-write the concentration in mg/kg = 2.25mg/kg = 2.25ppm

Parts Per Million (ppm) Concentration Calculations

1. 150mL of an aqueous sodium chloride solution contains 0.0045g NaCl.
Calculate the concentration of NaCl in parts per million (ppm).
a. ppm = mass solute (mg) ÷ volume solution (L)
b. mass NaCl = 0.0045g = 0.0045 x 1000mg = 4.5mg
volume solution = 150mL = 150 ÷ 1000 = 0.150L
c. concentration of NaCl = 4.5mg ÷ 0.150L = 30mg/L = 30ppm
2. What mass in milligrams of potassium nitrate is present in 0.25kg of a 500ppm KNO3(aq)?
a. ppm = mass solute (mg) ÷ mass solution (kg)
b. Re-arrange this equation to find the mass of solute:
mass solute (mg) = ppm x mass solution (kg)
c. Substitute in the values:
mass KNO3 = 500ppm x 0.25kg = 125mg
3. A student is provided with 500mL of 600ppm solution of sucrose.
What volume of this solution in millilitres contains 0.15g of sucrose?
a. ppm = mass solute (mg) ÷ volume solution (L)
b. Re-arrange this equation to find volume of solution:
volume solution (L) = mass solute (mg) ÷ ppm
c. Substitute in the values:
volume solution (L) = (0.15g x 1000mg/g) ÷ 600 = 0.25L
d. Convert litres to millilitres: volume solution = 0.25L x 1000mL/L = 250mL


• DILUTIONS
Whenever you need to go from a more concentrated solution [“stock”] to a less concentrated one, you add solvent [usually water] to “dilute” the solution. No matter what the units of concentration are, you can always use this one formula

C1 V1 = C2 V2

[Concentration of the stock] x [Volume of the stock] = [Concentration of the final solution] x Volume of the final solution]






N1 V1 = N2 V2

M1 V1 = M2 V2




Q / What is the volume of 0.2 mol / L of NaOH that it required to dilute it to 0.05 mol /L in 100 ml ?

N1 V1 = N2 V2

0.2 x V1 = 0.05 x 100 V1= 25 ml complete to 100 ml

• Normality of Concentrated Reagents



Specific Gravity (g/l) x Percentage (%) x 1000
Normality = -------------------------------------------------------------
Equivalent Weight (g/ eq)

Specific Gravity (g/l) x Percentage (%) x 1000
Molarity = -------------------------------------------------------------
Molecular Weight (g/ mol)
Q / Describe the preparation of 900 mL of 3.00 M HN03 from the commercial reagent that is 70.5% HN0 3 (w/w) and has a specific gravity of 1.42.


Specific Gravity (g/l) x Percentage (%) x 1000
Molarity = -------------------------------------------------------------
Molecular Weight (g/ mol)

1.42 x (70.5/100) x 1000
MHNO3 = ------------------------------------ = 15.9
63

M1 V1 = M2 V2

15.9 x V1 = 3 x 900 V1 = 159 ml diluted to 900 ml

p-Functions
The p-function of a number X is written as pX and is defined as
pX = –log(X)
X= H + , Cl- , …….etc.
PH= - log [H +]
POH = - log [OH-]
[H +] + [OH-] = 10-14= Kw
PH + POH = 14








Example /
What is the [H+] in a solution that has a pH of 5.16?
SOLUTION
The concentration of H+ is
pH = –log[H+] = 5.16
log[H+] = –5.16
[H+] = antilog(–5.16) = 10–5.16 = 6.9 x 10–6 M

-----------------------








Weight of solution (g)













What is the formula for molar concentration? Molarity (M) = Moles (n)/ Volume of the Solution (L) Here, the symbols are mentioned after each of the scientific terms used in the formula. Hence, the unit of molar concentration is expressed in moles/liter. It is easy to determine the molar concentration formula by studying the expressions explained elaborately.