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For answers to any of your hydrogen-related questions, just ask the MIT PhD who currently runs a company that manufactures hydrogen production technology. His company is called Avalence (www.avalence.com) and his name is Marty Shimko. His contact information is on the website under contact. Enjoy! For answers to any of your hydrogen-related questions, just ask the MIT PhD who currently runs a company that manufactures hydrogen production technology. His company is called Avalence (www.avalence.com) and his name is Marty Shimko. His contact information is on the website under contact. Enjoy!

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At 100% efficiency it would require 39 Kwh of electricity to produce 1 Kg of Hydrogen. Efficiencies of around 90% are possible under some conditions.

1 Kg of H2 = 2.1 Kg of Natural Gas, or 2.8 Kg of Gasoline

6x10^14 joules of energy is produced by fusion of 1 kg of hydrogen. First Hydrogen is converted to Helium then the fusion takes place.

1 kg of uranium-235 is equivalent to 24.10ex.6 kWh.

2 kg of hydrogen at 1.00794 g mol-1 is about 1984 mols. 2 kg of hydrogen at STP (0 C, 101.325 kPa) at 0.08988 g/L is about 22,253 L.

It depends on the temperature and pressure of hydrogen or to have the hydrogen density value.

Technically, the energy is not produced - it is changed from one form to another. Hydrogen-1 has a molar mass of 1.00795; thus, 1 kg of hydrogen has 1 / 1.007825 = 0.99224 moles. Every 4 atoms of hydrogen will combine into one helium; thus, in the end result there will be 0.99224 / 4 = 0.24806 moles. Helium has a molar mass of 4.0026. Thus, the 0.24806 moles will have a mass of 0.99288 kg. The difference in mass is 1 kg minus 0.99288 kg = 0.00712 kg. Multiplying this by c2, you get an equivalent mass of 0.00712 x (3 x 108)2 = about 6.4 x 1014 joules.

do the math

1 kg

Two gasses are formed by passing electricity through water. 1, hydrogen, and 2, oxygen. There is twice as much hydrogen as oxygen because there is two hydrogen atoms and only one oxygen atom in every water molecule.

This equation and finding the limiting reactant.2H2 + O2 -> 2H2O2 kg H2 (1000 g H/1 kg H)(1 mole H/2.016 grams)= 992 moles hydrogen16 kg O2 (1000 g/1 kg)(1 mole O2/32.0 grams)= 500 moles oxygenI suspect hydrogen limits. Let's see.992 mole H2 (1 mole O2/2 mole H2)= 496 moles O2You have just a bit more than this in oxygen, so enough and hydrogen limits. ( check by going the other way and see the hydrogen limits )So, hydrogen drives the reaction.2 kg H2 (1000 g/1 kg)(1 mole H2/ 2.016 g)(2 mole H2O/2 mole H2)(18.016 g/1 mole H2O)(1 kg/1000 g)= 17.87 kilograms water made=========================( you do the significant figures )

1 kg on Earth is 2.364 kg on Jupiter.

1 Kg = How much Ml

1 g = 0.001 kg

1 kg

Yes. There would have to be 207 grams of Lead to have the same number of atoms as 1 gram of Hydrogen atoms.

0.453 kg

1 oz = 0.028349 kg1 oz = 0.028349 kg1 oz = 0.028349 kg1 oz = 0.028349 kg1 oz = 0.028349 kg1 oz = 0.028349 kg

The weight of standard air is 1.2256 Kg/ Cubic Meter The weight of hydrogen is 0.0857 Kg/ Cubic Meter The weight of helium is 0.1691 Kg/ Cubic Meter Subtracting the weight of hydrogen from air gives you the gross buoyant lift of hydrogen as 1.1399 Kg/Cubic Meter Subtracting the weight of helium from air gives you the gross buoyant lift of helium as 1.0565 Kg/Cubic Meter These values are variable under altitude, pressure, temperature, humidity and purity of gas. Hope this helps you.

1 kg = 2.20462 lb1 kg = 2.20462 lb1 kg = 2.20462 lb1 kg = 2.20462 lb1 kg = 2.20462 lb1 kg = 2.20462 lb

1 mt = 1000 kg1 mt = 1000 kg1 mt = 1000 kg1 mt = 1000 kg1 mt = 1000 kg1 mt = 1000 kg

1 ounce is 0.02835 kg

1 kg (kilogram) is equal to about 2.2 pounds.

1000 kg = 1 ton

1 oz = 0.028349 kg1 oz = 0.028349 kg1 oz = 0.028349 kg1 oz = 0.028349 kg1 oz = 0.028349 kg1 oz = 0.028349 kg