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2015-02-27 19:35:00
2015-02-27 19:35:00

No. As the word "reaction" might suggest it is a chemical change.


Related Questions

If baking soda reacts with vinegar, it is a chemical change.

If something's reacting, it's a chemical change.

It is a chemical change because you can not change the vinegar or baking powder back to their original substances.

no. it is a chemical change. When vinegar (a liquid) is poured on baking soda (a solid), it produces a change to carbon dioxide (a gas).

yes it isYes, the release of carbon dioxide on mixing and reacting both is a chemical change.

The vinegar-baking soda reaction is a chemical change.

No, it is a chmical reaction (with physical concequences).

Physical Change. It is a chemical change if it is vinegar, but not if it is water, because there is no reaction.

It is a chemical change, a reaction; sodium acetate is obtained.

mixing baking soda with water is a physical change b/c you don't change the chemical structure mixing baking soda with vinegar is a chemical change b/c you change the chemical structure ================= It is definitely a chemical reaction resulting in a chemical change.

When you combine them it is a chemical reaction (change) yes, but them combined in a solution is a physical change.

Yes, adding baking soda to vinegar is a chemical change.

It is a chemical change. CH3COOH (vinegar) + NaHCO3 (baking soda) -> CH3COONA (sodium acetate) + H2CO3 (carbonic acid)...which then immediately dissociates to... H2CO3 -> H2O + CO2

Chemical, because the baking soda or baking powder is reacting with the liquid in the cake to form bubbles. Also, the change is irreversible which is one of the signs that it is a chemical change.

It is primarily a chemical change. However, physical changes also occur because of the chemical activity.

Chemical. the molecules release a gas which is a dead giveaway that it is a chemical change.

Actually it's a chemical change. The baking soda reacts with the vinegar to produce carbon dioxide gas, which is why it fizzes when you mix the two together. The reaction between the two is listed below: NaHCO3(s) {baking soda} + CH3COOH(aq) {vinegar} ---> NaCH3COO(aq) + CO2(g) + H2O(l)

I would say yes. Have you ever done it? If not do so now.

Baking is a chemical change.

could be either. for example, vinegar and baking soda is chemical. overfilled balloon popping is physical. it depends on what detonation you are talking about

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