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Answered 2008-05-09 04:09:12

The H (hydrogen) end is positively charged and Br (bromine) end is negatively charged. Hydrogen bromide is a polar molecule.

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HBr is a covalent molecule H-Br in the gas phase.

HBr can refer to hydrogen bromide, the covalent molecule and hydrobromic acid which is HBr dissolved i water.

H2 it is a smaller and much faster molecule that HBr.

HBr is a covalent molecule which is a gas at the standard temperature and pressure.

Correct, HBr is diatomic, it has two atoms, one of hydrogen and one of bromine.

HBr is an ionic compound, specifically an acid, with the name hydrobromic acid. It is not a covalent molecule.

A two-atom molecule is always linear.

As a linear molecule with a single atom of hydrogen, hydrobromic acid is a polar molecule.

As it is a diatomic molecule it can only be linear.

Hydroge is a cation (H+) and bromide is an anion (Br)-.

Hydrogen bromide is covalent. Pure HBr has a melting point of -114.20C and a boiling point of -85.10C. The molecule has a dipole moment which is due to the poalr nature of the chemical bond. In water HBr is a strong acid, hydrobromic acid, and is pretty well completely dissocaiated.

Ka={ [H+] [Br-] }/ [HBr] Which turns into Ka= x2/ ([HBr] - x) [HBr] = initial concentration of HBr

The shape of HBr is linear.

No, HBr is monoprotic.

yes HBr is an electrolyte

HBr is hydrogen bromide

HBr is hydrogen bromide.

HBr is called hydrobromic acid.

No. HBr is a strong acid.

HBr is hydrobromic acid.

HBr has an ionic bond.

HBr is a polar molecule: dipole-dipole forces. There are also dispersion forces between HBr molecules. The hydrogen bond is a special dipole-dipole interaction between the hydrogen atom in a polar N-H, O-H, or F-H bond and an electronegative O, N, or F atom.