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Answered 2017-05-16 20:21:19

I suppose that this solution doesn't exist.

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Yes: If sodium fluoride is dissolved in water, the solution will conduct electricity, as will pure sodium fluoride if it is hot enough to melt.


In solution or when is melted sodium fluoride is dissociated in ions.


Sodium fluoride can be used as a preservative for blood samples (for the glucose determination) avoiding glycolysis.


The fluoride in dental products is sodium fluoride, which is a solid, though it is usually dissolved in a solution when used.


There is no definite pH for any acid or base as it depends as much on the concentration of the substance in a solution as the strength of the acid or base. Still, sodium fluoride is mildly basic so a sodium fluoride solution will have a pH higher than 7.


Sodium fluoride is the only compound in sodium fluoride.


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Molarity = moles of solute/Liters of solution ( 1500 mL = 1.5 Liters ) Molarity = 0.800 moles NaOH/1.5 Liters = 0.533 M sodium hydroxide ==================


The formula unit for sodium fluoride is NaF.


monofluorophosphate was theman that invented sodium fluoride


Sodium fluoride is a basic salt.


Sodium fluoride is soluble in water.


Molarity = moles of solute/Liters of solution ( 22.0 ml = 0.022 Liters ) moles of solute = Molarity * Liters of solution Moles of NaCl = 0.500 M * 0.022 Liters = 0.011 moles of sodium chloride -------------------------------------------



The chemical formula of sodium fluoride is NaF.


Yes, sodium fluoride is a pure substance.


Sodium Fluoride Sodium fluoride, but if you add oxygen, it becomes Sodium Fluorate.


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sodium fluoride, potassium fluoride, stannous fluoride, sodium fluoride phosphate, etc. R


sodium fluoride, potassium fluoride, stannous fluoride, sodium fluoride phosphate, etc.


sodium fluoride, potassium fluoride, stannous fluoride, sodium fluoride phosphate, etc.



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