I'm assuming you mean a salt neutralising an acid or base- This can not actually happen, because a salt is already 'Neutralised'
An acid can neutralise a base, and a base neutralise an acid, but when Base+Acid reacts, a salt is formed.
Adding a salt to a acid or base solution will only make it salty.
To provide ionic strength,neutralise DNA,etc.
They neutralise each other, assuming you neutralise a volume of acid with a base of the same molarity they completely cancel each other out leaving water and a salt. The salt differs depending on the acid and base used.
To neutralise an acid you have too add a basic material (also called an alkali) to it.When you combine an acid and base you get a salt and water.alkali+acid----->salt+watereg: zinc oxide+sulphuric acid---->zinc sulphate+waterSo you get salt and water when you neutralise an acid
A Nitrate salt depending on what was used to neutralise the acid. E.g. If you used copper to neutralise the nitric acid then copper nitrate would be produced.
They have been turn to salt and water only
A chloride salt, depends on what substance was used to neutralise the acid.
Only when they exactly neutralise one another.
sodium/salt is neutral, so consequently sodium chloride can not neutralize acid.
A salt and water and if the base is a metal carbonate, carbon dioxide is also formed
Nothing when the salt is neutral (NaCl) or acidic (NH4Cl)but with a basic salt (NaHCO3) an acid will neutralise it:H+ + (Cl- + Na+) + HCO3---> CO2 + H2O + (Cl- + Na+)
Acids + Bases pretty much neutralise each other. They produce salt and water when mixed.
Yes. All bases neutralise acids.