A hydrogen bond can form between a hydrogen atom of one molecule and an atom of another molecule is oxygen. It is oxygen because of its high electronegativity.
The hydrogen bond is between a hydrogen atom of a molecule of water and the oxygen atom of another molecule of water.
Is an example of hydrogen bonding.
The polarity of the water molecule
It occurs due to high eletro negativity between two atoms
The bond between oxygen and hydrogen in the same molecule is a covalent bond. The bond between a hydrogen atom and oxygen atom in different molecules is a hydrogen bond.
yes because the hydrogen is called Van Plon & water molecules are positive towards that.
As long as the hydrogen is attached to Florine, oxygen, or nitrogen the bonding will be a hydrogen bond.
hydrogen bond, electromagnetic force, covalent bond, nuclear bond,
A hydrogen bond is the attractive interaction of a hydrogen atom covalently bonded to a very electronegative atom, such as nitrogen, oxygen or fluorine, to another very electronegative atom in another molecule.The interaction is essentially electrostatic between the small positive charge on the hydrogen atom and the slight negative charge on the N, O or F atom in the other molecule.Examples are the hydrogen bonding in liquid water, alcohols, ammonia and also in solids, ice, solid hydrogen fluoride.In larger molecules that have the right shape the hydrogen bonding can occur within the molecule between a hydrogen atom covalently bonded to a very electronegative atom, such as nitrogen, oxygen and a very electronegative atom in another part of the molecule.
Hydrogen is an atom but the hydrogen molecule is diatomic.H is a single Hydrogen atom, and H2 is a molecule.
A hydrogen bond is the electromagnetic attractive interaction of a hydrogen atom and an electronegative atom, such as nitrogen, oxygen or fluorine, that comes from another molecule or chemical group. It is not a true chemical bond. The hydrogen atom has an attraction to another electronegative atom. These attractions can occur between molecules (intermolecularly), or within different parts of a single molecule (intramolecularly)
A water molecule falls on a chlorophyl molecule in a leaf. The Oxygen lies holding its two hydrogen atoms apart. A photon of light hits the electron holding one of the hydrogen atoms to the oxygen atom and it lets go. The chlorophyl molecule passes that hydrogen atom to another molecule. Then another photon of light hits the electron holding the other hydrogen atom to the oxygen atom and it lets go and the chlorophyl molecule passes that hydrogen atom to yet another molecule. At that point the chlorophyl molecule lets go of the oxygen atom. It meets up with an oxygen atom from another chlorophyl molecule. The two get together and leave the leaf.