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2016-01-28 12:36:26
2016-01-28 12:36:26

Yes. An acid-base reaction forms a salt and water. acid+ + base− = salt + water


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No, a salt and water are formed.

When an acid and a metal react, a salt + water is formed.

The answer is simply in your question. an acid base salt is a salt that is formed when you react a base with an acid.

when acid reacts with a alkali we get a salt and water

When acid reacts with base salt and water are formed acid+base=salt+water. This process is called neutralization

salt and water. this is the process of neutralization (acid + base = salt + water)

The salt formed in this reaction is ammonium hydroxide.

In a typical case an acid and a metal will react to form hydrogen gas and a salt. The salt formed depends on what acid and what metal is used.

when metals react with acid hydrogen gas is liberated . and salt is formed eg; 2Na+2Hcl ------ 2Nacl+H2

A salt is formed and hydrogen gas is given off

An acid/base neutralization reaction produces a salt and water, generally.

A salt and water. E.g. hydrochloric acid + sodium hydroxide -> sodium chloride + water

A salt of copper and water would be formed as products.

Decompose water with electrolysis, hydrogen gas and oxygen gas is formed. React water with sodium metal, hydrogen gas is formed. React magnesium metal with any acid, hydrogen gas is formed. React hydrochloric acid with calcium carbonate, carbon dioxide gas is formed.

That depends on what they react with. If an acid reacts with a metal the products are usually hydrogen gas and a salt. If one reacts with a base the products are usually water (or a weak acid) and a salt. If an acid reacts with a carbonate the products are carbon dioxide, water, and a salt.

potassium hydroxide+hydrochloricacid =potassium chloride + water .

NH4Cl, an ammonium salt is chemically neutral, as it is formed by the neutralization reaction of an acid and a base.

when acids react with carbonate it forms -salt+carbon dioxide+water

If the acid is strong enough, carbon dioxide is evolved as a gas and a salt corresponding to the cation of the carbonate and the anion of the acid is formed.

Any base will react with an acid to form a salt and water.

Called an 'acid base' reaction or a 'proton transfer' reaction.Only when a precipitate (of an insoluble salt) is formed, it is called a 'salt formation' reaction.

This reaction makes hydrogen gas escape from magnesium surface immersed in acid solution. Also a magnesium salt is formed.

ZnCO3 + 2HCl ---> ZnCl2 + CO2 + H2O The salt is called Zinc chloride.

I'm not sure, but based on my knowledge of chemistry, a compound has different properties from its components. So magnesium salt should not react with HCl (Hydrochloric acid) unless it dissociates in water and magnesium (the element) is present. Anyway when magnesium is mixed with an acid (any acid, not just stomach acid), hydrogen gas is produced and a salt is formed.

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