How much salt could saturate water?
I assume you mean sodium chloride salt (NaCl). In that case, you would refer to the solubility of sodium chloride in water which is 35.7 grams per 100 mL of water at 0� C. However, this amount will be increased to approximately 39 g/100mL if the water is brought to boiling. If the solution is pressurized then the water may reach temperatures far above its boiling point and conversely the amount of NaCl which can be dissolved would increase far beyond its standard pressure and temperature saturation point. Salts are an ionic compounds that more specifically dissociate in water rather than dissolve. Sodium chloride forms a sodium cation (Na+) and the chlorine anion (Cl-) when it dissociates in water.
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Distilled? Well I think the answer is 3.34%? That's a wild guess because I remember hearing this statistic randomly in a Science vid at school but I'm not sure if that was… the answer. The density of a salt saturated solution is 1.2 g/mL
Seawater has a salinity of arround 3.5 percent. So, 1 liter or 1000 milliliters or 1000 cubic centimeters freshwater needs 35 grams of salt to make "seawater".
hellz yeah. -get water in bucket -get salt -mix salt into water until no more dissolves for the sake of mankind however, i hope this question was a joke
If you add salt to water it becomes dissolved. If you keep adding salt in to the water, eventually the water won't be able to hold any more salt. When that happens it is calle…d the saturation point. The saturation point of salt in water is 35g / 100ml water.
A solvent is 'saturated' if it contains as much solute as possible given its current temperature. You will know that saltwater is saturated if you add a bit more salt, stir it… around a bunch, and the salt does not disappear. To make it dissolve you would need to raise the temperature of the water.
At room temperature, about 35g of salt per 100g of water.
No, but the higher the liquid temperature, the higher the saturation point and the more salt that can be dissolved.
this is for science test corrections, i couldn't find it. well it actually depends what kind of salt you are gonna use to find out till when it will saturate
Evaporate the water. Pass the water through a reverse osmosis membrane.
you can always filter out all the extra salt from the water and weigh it with normal water with nothing on it and see how much the salt water weigh by the normal water
As water is heated, it expands. This larger volume means there's more room to fit salt in between the molecules. Also, the added heat energy allows the water molecules to fit …between the ions in the salt more easily, pulling the salt into solution.
36 grams per 100 ML at room temperature.
When you first mix the salt into the solution the salt will dissolve into the water. As you keep on pouring more salt into the water eventually the salt will stop dissolving a…nd once the salt stops dissolving the solution is then saturated.
The most important is sodium chloride; other salts are magnesiumand calcium chloride. Many other salts are in extremely lowconcentration.
The fastest way is to add more salt - if the additional salt falls out of solution and forms a precipitate on the bottom of the container, the solution is saturated.