What is the mass of one mole of sodium?
In this example, multiply the grams of Na by the conversion factor 1 mol Na/ 22.98 g Na, with 22.98g being the molar mass of one mole of Na, which then allows cancelation of grams, leaving moles of Na.
How many grams Argon in 1 moles? The answer is 39.948.
- Argon was discovered by Sir William Ramsay, a Scottish chemist, and Lord Rayleigh, an English chemist, in 1894. Argon makes up 0.93% of the earth's atmosphere, making it the third most abundant gas. Argon is obtained from the air as a byproduct of the production of oxygen and nitrogen.
- How many grams Helium in 1 moles? The answer is 4.002602. We assume you are converting between grams Helium and mole. 1 grams Helium is equal to 0.24983748071879 mole.
39.948 u ± 0.001 u
- Experimental molar mass (g/mole) of butane: 0.23 g/0.0040 moles = 58 g/mole 13. The molecular formula of butane is C4H10. Calculate its molar mass. 58.1 g/mole 14.
- Standard Molar Volume is the volume occupied by one mole of any gas at STP. Remember that "STP" is Standard Temperature and Pressure. Standard temperature is 0 ° C or 273 K. Standard pressure is 1 atmosphere or 760 mm Hg (also called "torr"). 1 mole of any gas at STP occupies 22.4 liters of volume.
- Usage as lifting gas
- Hot air.
- Water vapor.
- Hydrogen and helium.
Argon has approximately the same solubility in water as oxygen and is 2.5 times more soluble in water than nitrogen. Argon is colorless, odorless, nonflammable and nontoxic as a solid, liquid or gas. Argon is chemically inert under most conditions and forms no confirmed stable compounds at room temperature.
- Argon is a noble gas. It is colorless, odorless and extremely unreactive. It is, however, not completely inert – photolysis of hydrogen fluoride in a solid argon matrix at 7.5 kelvin yields argon fluorohydride, HArF. Argon forms no stable compounds at room temperature.
- Argon is a nonmetal. It is a noble gas, located in group 18 (far right column on the periodic table). Elements to the left of this line are metals, while elements to the right of this line are nonmetals. Elements that are right next to this line are metalloids.
- History and Uses: Argon was discovered by Sir William Ramsay, a Scottish chemist, and Lord Rayleigh, an English chemist, in 1894. Argon makes up 0.93% of the earth's atmosphere, making it the third most abundant gas. Argon is obtained from the air as a byproduct of the production of oxygen and nitrogen.
Updated: 25th November 2019