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Answered 2010-03-19 20:31:00

Called an 'acid base' reaction or a 'proton transfer' reaction.

Only when a precipitate (of an insoluble salt) is formed, it is called a 'salt formation' reaction.

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An acid and a base react to form water and a salt


Yes. An acid-base reaction forms a salt and water. acid+ + base− = salt + water


when acid is react with base its give salt and water and this process is called neutralization reaction.



An acid/base neutralization reaction produces a salt and water, generally.


Hydrochloric acid diluted in water is still an acid.



When an acid and a base or an alkali react they form corresponding salt and water.


This is a neutralization reaction, a reaction between an acid and a base.


An acid and a base will react together in a neutralisation reaction to give water and salt.


The H+ ions in the acid react with the OH- in the alkali (base). Acid + base > salt + water.


In a neutralization reaction, an acid will react with a base to form a salt and water.


Neutralization reaction is an acid-base reaction in which a strong base and strong acid react and neutralize each other forming a salt and water. Example:- sulphuric acid + sodium hydroxide ----------> sodium sulphate + water


Base, because when we react ferric oxide with sulphuric acid , it forms ferrous sulphate and water as in a neutralisation reaction


The classic reaction is Acid + Base ---> Salt + Water.


When an acid (such as acetic acid aka vinegar) and a base (like baking soda) react they neutralize and form water and a salt.


A textbook acid-base reaction will produce water and a salt.


it is neutral.Salt is just salt It's not acid or not base. But salt can be the product of the reaction between acid and base.It is neither. When a base and an acid react together, AKA neutralization reaction, it forms water, or H2O,which is neither a base or an acid. When the water evaporates, the ions come together and becomes salt.



A neutralization reaction in aqueous medium produces a salt and water.


Neutralization of acid with base (or vice verse)


The general reaction procedes as follows, assuming "A" is the conjugate base of an unspecified acid NH3+HA -->NH4A


An acid is a proton donor (donates a hydrogen ion), whereas a base accepts the very same proton. For an acid to react there needs to be a base present, i.e. the acid forms a pair with the base, hence an acid-base reaction. Normally, the acid reacts with a water molecule (which as a matter of fact is an ampholyte, meaning water can react either as an acid or a base) that becomes protonated and is then called oxonium.


Hydrochloric acid and the base sodium hydroxide react to form the salt sodium chloride and water. HCl + NaOH --> NaCl + H2O acid + base --> salt + water


The correct spelling is neutralization. It is a chemical reaction where an acid and base react to form a salt. Water is often produced in the reaction, but not always.



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