I assume you mean sodium chloride salt (NaCl). In that case, you would refer to the solubility of sodium chloride in water which is 35.7 grams per 100 mL of water at 0� C. However, this amount will be increased to approximately 39 g/100mL if the water is brought to boiling. If the solution is pressurized then the water may reach temperatures far above its boiling point and conversely the amount of NaCl which can be dissolved would increase far beyond its standard pressure and temperature saturation point. Salts are an ionic compounds that more specifically dissociate in water rather than dissolve. Sodium chloride forms a sodium cation (Na+) and the chlorine anion (Cl-) when it dissociates in water.
this is for science test corrections, i couldn't find it. well it actually depends what kind of salt you are gonna use to find out till when it will saturate
Salt in water saturates so quickly because the water is so ful of the salt that has already dissolved, that the water can't let the salt dissolve any more. That's why it saturates so fast.
If you drink too much salt water, you become dehydrated and could eventually die from severe dehydration.
You cannot solidify water using salt. As you add salt to water, the concentration in the water increases until the water is saturate. After that any more salt you add will simply not dissolve. It is possible to create a supersaturated solution by adding the salt to warm water and then cooling it. Disturbing the water will cause some salt to precipitate and sink the to bottom. You can, however, solidify water using sodium acetate. First you add enough sodium acetate to hot water that the concentration is greater than 1.2 g/ml. Then allow the solution to cool. After it is cooled, drop in a single grain of sodium acetate.
I guess it could make you sick. It can't do much, but the salt isn't good for your liver or your heart. So you could get liver failure if you drank a ton of the salt water.
Well that depends on how much salt and how much water you have and what you want to accomplish by mixing them.
salt water can be in a solution
It means that the water already absorbed as much salt as it could and can't fit anymore so the extra salt just sinks.
To much salt water can in fact kill you. Not to mention the pollution
Because the water in the ocean is salt water. If you have too much salt, it can be poisonous, and with salt water it's pure salt. Also the fact that you need other foods in order to survive.
No, never. Salt helps to sterilise the wound, although it could be painful!
How much salt is in 1kg of water
No, but a hotplate can. Hope I could help. =)
there is no salt water in the candy "salt water taffy." it is just the name/brand.
Either you have added too much salt or not enough water or the water is too cold. You could begin again and see if that changes. Otherwise continue since the solution is supersaturated.
it depends how much you drink...like if you drank a gallon of salt water, yes you would puke your guts out
it depends where the salt water is coming from
The density of liquids really depends on the suspended matter in it. If you have really dense concentration of salt in water, yes it could be denser than an egg. If you have merely a weak solution of salt, then the egg is denser... it depend on how much salt you have in the water.
pure water will dissolve 3.184 pounds of salt.
Just water. Actually, there are lots of things that could have a pH of 7, not just water. For example, salt water could have a pH of 7 depending upon what kinds of salts and how much of each kind of salt was in the water.
If the salt in salt water decreased, salt water fish could not live in that water
When the solution is over the saturated point. Ex: you add salt in water. If you can't dissolve more salt it is saturated. When you heat it up while adding more salt and then you dissolve that, it is supersaturated. To make sure. Drop a salt cristal in and watch the show.
Solubility is different for each combination of solute and solvent. The amounts of different solutes that are needed to saturate a certain volume of solvent varies enormously. For example, more sugar than salt is needed to saturate 100mL of water at room temperature (20 degrees Celsius).
You could evaporate the water, leaving the salt behind.
There are two distinct problems with the consumption of salt in salt water. # Sodium from salt is absorbed into the bloodstream, and the thicker blood causes an increase in blood pressure. # Salt water, or water with any dissolved substance, is more difficult for the body to process. The body may not be able to absorb much water, or could actually throw off water to carry the salt out of the body. This can lead to dehydration.