When you neutralize, it would be a chemical property.
With an opposite level pH base.
Potassium Hydroxide(KOH) is a base (it is "basic"). An acid will neutralize a base. Acetic acid can be used to neutralize KOH. Baking soda is a base, so it will not work to neutralize KOH.
The suitable base is calcium hydroxide, lime or lime water.
If an acid and a base completely neutralize each other, their corrosive properties will be nullified and the resulting solution would not be corrosive at all.
that will neutralize each other. If you spill a base pour acid on it and if you spill an acid pour a base on it to neutralize them.
you would need a base in neutralize since it is an acid, but you would need to the acid's hp number. Bleach would probably work, but don't try it get medial help.
A pH of 3 indicates an acid, therefore it would be neutralized by a base.
An Acid for a Base, a Base for an Acid
Chlorine would be an acid, but you could neutralize it with a base such as lye.
If you have a base an acid can neutralize it, giving water and a salt
The amount of base depends on the chemical formula of the acid.
An acid and a base. ;)
To neutalize an acid with a base you must put the base in the acid, that will give the substance pH of 7 which is neutral. You can also neutralize a base with an acid, but putting the acid in the base.
The pancreas secretes bicarbonate (HCO3-) to the chyme in the duodenum to neutralize it.
I think.. If the ion was made with an acid, you neutralize it with a base of the same strength. It the ion was made with a base, you neutralize it with an acid of the same strength. You'll know what acid/base to use if you can find a chart showing source acid/base used to make the ion.
If the base is of the equivalent strength of the acid, yes.
A base can neutralize a acid of its opposite pH (potential hydrogen) which is a scale of 1-14 so if a base is a 14 it can neutralize a 1, a 13 a 2 and so forth. Until you get to 7, which is pure water (neutral)
try adding lime juice as it will neutralize the base
Well if you read Science is Fun you would know the Answer is obviously Chemical
No, vinegar is a solution of acetic acid. As ammonia is a base the two would neutralize each other.
Bases can neutralize acids. When a strong base and acid is combined, it results in a neutralization reaction.
It is Chemical Property that can Neutrilize a Base
Well,i guess the same volume as the base.