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Answered 2017-11-03 20:48:30

Solution, colloid, and suspension

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Solutions and suspensions are very different kinds of mixtures. Solutions are homogeneous mixtures with very small particles. Suspensions are heterogeneous mixtures with large particles. As you may have guesses, there are also mixtures, called colloids have particles that are larger than the particles in solutions and smaller that those in a suspension. The properties of colloids differ from the properties of solutions and suspensions.

A suspension is a mixture of liquids with particles of a solid which may not dissolve in the liquid. Therefore, air would be a suspension.

a suspension does not have the same properties as a solutions does. solutions and suspension also differ in the size of their particles and the way the parts of the mixtures can be separated.

A solution has the smallest particles, of the mixtures that you list.

what are some suspension mixtures

syrup is a concentrated mixture of sugar and purified water.Suspensions are mixtures of fine particles of an undissolved solid distributed through gas,liquid, or solid. Most suspensions are solids dispersed in liquids.

Not always. There are 3 types of mixtures: heterogeneous, homogeneous, colloid, and alloys. These are the properties of these 3 mixtures:Heterogeneous: mixtures that can be easily separated Exp.: trail mixHomogeneous: mixtures that looks the same throughout and can be evenly mixed Exp.: salt waterColloid: a mechanical mixture where one substance is dispersed evenly throughout another.So here are the properties of these mixtures. Now you know that not all mixtures are homogeneous.

Suspension-Mixtures of water and nondissolved material. Solutions-All of the components are evenly distributed throughout the solution like its breaks apart and disperses

colloid is one of the three primary types of mixtures, with the other two being a solution and suspension. A colloid is a solution that has particles ranging between 1 and 1000 nanometers in diameter, yet are still able to remain evenly distributed throughout the solution. These are also known as colloidal dispersions because the substances remain dispersed and do not settle to the bottom of the container. In colloids, one substance is evenly dispersed in another. The substance being dispersed is referred to as being in the dispersed phase, while the substance in which it is dispersed is in the continuous phase.Properties of ColloidsIn order to be classified as a colloid, the substance in the dispersed phase must be larger than the size of a molecule but smaller than what can be seen with the naked eye. This can be more precisely quantified as one or more of the substance's dimensions must be between 1 and 1000 nanometers. If the dimensions are smaller than this the substance is considered a solution and if they are larger than the substance is a suspension. A common method of classifying colloids is based on the phase of the dispersed substance and what phase it is dispersed in. The types of colloids includes sol, emulsion, foam, and aerosol.Sol is a colloidal suspension with solid particles in a liquid.Emulsion is between two liquids.Foam is formed when many gas particles are trapped in a liquid or solid.Aerosol contains small particles of liquid or solid dispersed in a gas.When the dispersion medium is water, the colloidal system is often referred to as a hydrocolloid. The particles in the dispersed phase can take place in different phases depending on how much water is available. For example, Jello powder mixed in with water creates a hydrocolloid. A common use for hydrocolloids is in the creation of medical dressings.

Protoplasm is considered a colloid in a fluid suspension. Colloids are mixtures that contain particles or molecules of varying sizes. Some examples of a colloidal suspension are milk, paint, gelatin, and blood.

There are several types of mixtures. One with particles that are larger than a solute and solution is a colloid, where the particles remain in suspension.

the three types of mixtures are solution, suspension, and colloid. Colloid is a mixture that like a solution does not settle out. It is a heterogeneous mixture. Suspension is a mixture containing a liquid in which visible particles settle out. It is also a heterogeneous mixture. Solution is a homogeneous mixture.

Mixtures that have floating particles in them are called suspensions.

Both solutions and suspensions are mixtures of two or more components. However, the particles in suspension are larger and will eventually settle out, where the particles in a solution are on the atomic or molecular level.

There are 3 types of mixtures... - Solution - Colloid and - Suspension

Mixtures are homogeneous or heterogeneous.

Elements are pure substance consisting of one type of atom Compounds are pure substances that can be separated into two or more elements Mixtures are substances mixed together but not combined (like a salad, you dont morph carrots and lettuce together you just throw them in alongside each other) Solutions are homogeneous mixtures composed of two or more substances where the solute is completely dissolved into the solvent Suspensions are heterogeneous mixtures containing visible solid particles Colloids are substances microscopically dispersed evenly throughout another substance

Heterogeneous mixtures are not uniform throughout. (Homogenous mixtures are uniform)

Homogeneous (mixtures that have equally proportionate components throughout) and heterogeneous (mixtures with unequally proportionate components throughout).

The Tyndall effect a light scattering by particles in a colloid or in fine suspension. It is used to determine colloidal mixtures and suspensions.

Centrifugation is a process that involves the use of centrifugal force(g-force) for the separation of mixtures. The theoretical basis of this technique is the effect of gravity on particles in suspension.

A solution has the smallest particles.

When referred to as glue-like, colloid is a thick gelatinous material usually found in the thyroid. From the chemistry viewpoint a colloid is a mixture in which very small particles of one substance is dispersed evenly throughout another substance.

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