Barium nitrate mixed with potassium phosphate?
2K3PO4 + 3Ba(NO3)2 -----> 6KNO3 + Ba3(PO4)2
What is the formula unit for potassium sulfate and barium chloride are mixed to form potassium chloride and barium sulfate?
No, potassium nitrate (KNO3) is a strongly oxidizing inorganic salt commonly known as saltpeter. Sugar, or sucrose (C12H22O11) is an organic, sweet tasting molecular solid. They may appear similar at first: they are both white, water soluble solids but chemically are very different. Potassium nitrate is sometimes mixed with sugar to provide a sort of fuel for homemade rockets.
When aqueous solutions of potassium fluoride and nitric acid are mixed an aqueous solution of potassium nitrate and hydrofluoric acid results Wirte the net ionic equation for the reaction?
The solubility of barium is somewhat mixed---it can be soluble with notoriously insoluble things like hydroxide, and it can be insoluble with other somewhat insoluble anions like sulfate. However, chromate is one anion that is almost always insoluble unless it is paired with an alkali metal. So mixing these two compounds will give you a BaCrO4 precipitate.
The reactants would be Cl2 + KNO3. This is a single replacement reaction. Look at the chlorine and the nitrate. Which one reacts more? whichever one reacts more needs to be in the compound. Looking at the periodic table, it looks like nitrate reacts more, and it is already in the compound. Therefore, there is no reaction. I haven't been taught this in a while, but this is what i recall. sorry if i am…