Pressure doesn't affect the rate of dissolving :)
The higher the temperature, the greater the rate of dissolving.
The three factors that affect the rate of dissolving are the particle size, temperature and stirring. :)
Particle's structure is mostly responsible for the rate of dissolving and also rate of dissolving is inversly proportional to the mass of molecule
Yes, in fact stirring does increase the rate of dissolving [or dissolution] of solids.
Reducing Aire Pressure
How do the following factors affect the rate of dissolving for temperature change
heat;;; temperature;;;; energy;;;;
the smaller the faster
temperature can affect the rate of dissolving. Factors affecting the solubility: 1. the nature of solute/solvent (chemical composition, polarity) 2. temperature 3. pressure 4. stirring 5. surface area of the solute 6. some added compounds 7. amount of the solute 8. the geometry of the beaker
as temperature increases, rate of dissolution generally oncreases
Yes; the dissolution rate is increased when a substance is as small particles.
It would depend on the properties of the solvent and the solute
The smaller the particle, the faster it dissolves.
A very soluble substance is dissolved faster.
well the more volume of water the more subtance it's going to be able to dissovle another factor of dissolving is the temperture that has the same affect
as temperature increases, the rate of a piece of candy dissolving will increase
Static pressure certainly does affect flow rate. Static pressure can slow or speed up flow rate based on the liquid.
In a high volume of solution dissolving is faster.
Both stirring and heating increase the rate of dissolving
Yes, it does. A rule of thumb for Chemistry is that a 10 degree (Celsius/Centigrade) rise in temperature will double the rate of a reaction. Dissolving follows a similar pattern.
Henrys law... increased pressure will cause more gas to dissolve in a liquid.
depends how many bums are fighting for it, and how hungry you are
heat the amount of salt the amount of water
The smaller the particle size, the faster it will dissolve.
Heat will increase solubility(the rate of dissolving).
Heating or stirring will normally increase the rate at which a soluble solid dissolves in liquid. Heating will also normally increase the amount of solute that can be retained in solution.
lighter the pressure the slower the pulse
Because the solvent can get to more of the solute quicker, higher surface area INCREASES the rate of dissolution.
1) stirring, 2) temperature, 3) ionic strength;
The higher the blood pressure the faster your heart rate
colour is a physical property that has no effect on the rate of dissolving
For chemical reactions of gases increasing pressure increase the reaction rate.
Stirring and increasing temperature increase the dissolving rate.
Pressure increases the number of collisions thus increasing the rate of diffusion It speeds up the rate of diffusion
Temperature, Pressure, Humidity (vapor pressure)
the higher the pressure the more the evaporation rate occurs.
When the dissolving rate equals the rate at which molecules comes out of solution the solution is in 'equilibrium'.
High pressure and low temperature (but not near freezing).
Size, Temp, Stirring. Plato <3
increased presure increased flow rate
The surface area of a substance increases, the rate of dissolving increases as well and therefore the substance is more soluble. For example, a powdered sample would dissolve much faster than a large piece of a sample.
as the temperature increases in a liquid the rate of the dissolving of solid compounds increases
Increasing the temperature the dissolving rate increase.
Blood pressure and heart rate.
Temperature, stirring, and pressure.
Increasing the temperature, grinding the solute, or increasing the rate of stirring, or all three, will increase the rate of dissolving of the solute.
1. Stirring 2. Temperature 3. Particle Size Hope this helps!
The more surface area of the solute that is exposed to the solvent, the faster the solute will dissolve.
- temperature - pressure - stirring - addition of some other substances - granulation of the solute - nature of the solvent - nature of the solute - concentration of the solute - geometry and volume of the dissolving vessel - pH
Pressure does not affect the rate of radioactive decay. That is entirely unaffected by the environment within the nucleus of the atom.