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Answered 2009-12-29 21:07:24

You need 9,008 g of glucose.

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You need to dissolve 180 grams of glucose in water and make it up to 1000ml. this produces 1 M Glucose solution.



186g C6H12O6 Use a concentration formula. Molarity - moles of solute/liters of solution. molarity = 1 moles of solute= x liters= 1 solve the equation and x= 1. One mole of glucose is equal to 186 grams.


how many grams of calcium nitrate are needed to make a 500ml volume of a .5 molar solution


HCl has a molar mass of 36.461 grams per mole. This means that 72.922 grams of HCl are needed per liter of water to make a solution that has a concentration of 2M.


make by dissolving 2g or glucose (or dextrose) in 100 ml water or by grinding one glucose tablets (4 grams/tablet; found in drugstores) in 200ml of water.







A 1 molar solution by definition is 1 mole of something, in this case glucose, in 1 liter of solution. The molecular weight of something can be found on the perdiodic table. The weight listed on the periodic table is the grams in a mole, these of course are for atoms. 12 H + 6 C +6O + 188.1558 grams in a mole of glucose. Put this weight into one liter of water.


Molarity = moles of solute/Liters of solution ( 450 ml = 0.450 liters) 5M C6H12O6 = moles C6H12O6/0.450 liters = 2.25 moles C6H12O6 (180.156 grams/1 mole C6H12O6) = 405.351 grams of glucose ( you do significant figures )


No. For the physical formula ratio, of [solute:solvent] to be the same, you would have to use twice as much glucose as sucrose, to make the solution; because sucrose is a disaccharide. But, when preparing the solution, the actual weight used will be approximately the same. You have a solution, with solute sucrose, at 1C ratio. Weighing the same amount of glucose (in grams), will make a solution of 2C ratio. General expression is Glucose:Sucrose::2:1.


There is no nitrogen in glucose.




dissolve 26.075g KCL and make final volume 100ml. The final product will be 3.5M solution of Kcl


If your solution is a total of 414g and 3.06% of it needs to be NaCl, then you just take 414 x .0306 = grams of NaCl. The rest of the grams will be from other species in the solution.



More than 91 grams of potassium nitrate for 100 mL water.


Molarity = moles of solute/Liters of solution 3 M KBr = moles KBr/1 liter = 3 moles KBr (119 grams/1 mole KBr) = 357 grams needed



Put 100 grams in a beaker and and around 500 mls of water until it dissolves, then top up the beaker to a liter. That is your 10% solution. The percentage solution is a ratio of the weight of the compound to the weight of the final solution.


It depends how strong a solution you want to make. The molecular mass of NaCl is 58.44, so for a 1 molar solution you would dissolve 58.44 grams in water and make the volume up to 1 litre. For a 0.1 mol solution you'd take 5.844g to a litre, and a 2 mol solution you'd take 116.88g to a litre of water.



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