Metal and Alloys
Salt (Sodium Chloride)

# Sodium chloride and sodium chloride crystals in its electrical conductivity?

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###### 2015-01-06 21:55:04

Solid sodium chloride is not an electrolyte.
Sodium chloride in water solutions or molten sodium chloride are electrolytes.

## Related Questions

Solid sodium chloride is not an electrical conductor

Solid sodium chloride is not an electrolyte.Sodium chloride in water solutions or molten sodium chloride are electrolytes.

Solid sodium chloride is not an electrolyte; the electrical conductivity is extremely low. The solution of sodium chloride or the molten NaCl are electrolytes the electrical conductivity is great.

Solid sodium chloride is not an electrolyte and is not an electrical conductor.Sodium chloride in water solutions or molten sodium chloride are electrolytes.

Solid sodium chloride is not an electrical conductor.

Solid sodium chloride is not an electrical conductor.

Yes it is, the sodium and chloride ions create an electrical current in a solution.

Electrical conductivity is the ability of different types of matter to conduct an electric current. The electrical conductivity of a material is defined as the ratio of the current per unit cross- sectional area to the electric field producing the current.

In water solution, sodium chloride crystals dissociate into sodium cations and chloride anions.

The thermal conductivity of sodium chloride is 6,5 W/m.K at 25 0C.

The thermal conductivity of sodium chloride is 6,5 W/m.K at 15 0C.

Sodium chloride crystals have a face-centered cubic structure.

Crystals of sodium chloride are transparent.

Sodium chloride in liquid phase and sodium chloride in water solution are electrolytes, containing ions Na+ and Cl-.

Pure sodium chloride crystals are colorless.

Pure crystals of sodium chloride are transparent.

The electrical conductivity of different materials is affected differently when dissolved in water. For example, anhydrous Sodium Chloride changes from a non-conductor to a one when dissolved.

###### Elements and CompoundsElectricity and MagnetismSalt (Sodium Chloride)PhysicsSchool SubjectsChemistry

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