Lead (II) Phosphite.
The answer is Pb3(PO3)2
Lead(II) Phosphite = Pb3(PO3)2
Pb3(PO)4 would be the correct answer but it isn't because this compound does NOT exsist: Pb3(PO4)4 or Pb3(PO3)4 are possible phosphate and phosphite salt of Pb(4+) ions.
There are two lead phosphates: lead (II) metaphosphate with formula Pb(PO3)2 and lead (II) orthophosphate with formula Pb3(PO4)2
Pb3(PO4)2 is lead phosphate
The charge of the lead ion in the compound lead phosphate, Pb3(PO4)2, is 2+.
Ca3(PO3)2 is the chemical formula of calcium phosphite. This compound is ionic.
The molar mass of Pb3(PO4)2 is 811,54 g.
The number of phosphorus atoms is 63,181.10e23.
Lead (III) Phosphate
Copper(II) is Cu2+ and phosphite is (PO3)3- Using the crisscross method you result is: Cu3(PO3)2
Some ions of phosphorous are: - phosphate, (PO4)3- - phosphite, (PO3)2- - phosphoros, (PO3)3- - hypophosphoros, (PO2)3-
The PO3 (phosphite) ion has a 3- charge
PO3-3 is known as phosphite.
The chemical formula for lead phosphate is Pb3(PO4)2
Beryllium phosphite - Be3(PO3)2
The chemical formula of lead(II) phosphate is Pb3(PO4)2.
The formula for the compound lead(II) phosphate is Pb3(PO4)2
Pb3(PO4)2 i just answered it on castlelearning.com and it was correct
Nickel (II) phosphite is Ni3(PO3)2
It is Phosphite.
3Mg + 2H3PO3 --> Mg3(PO3)2 + 3H2
Zn3(PO3)2 is the chemical formula for Zinc phosphite.
This is the lead tribromide.
The chemical reaction is: 3 Pb(NO3)2 + Na3PO4 = Pb3(PO4)2(s) + 6 NaNO3
2Na3(PO4) + 3Pb(II)Cl2 --> 6NaCl + Pb3(PO4)2
PO3 does not exist assuming PO33- is meant he answer is 3. O has 2- oxidation number, an extra electron is counted a s 1, the oxidation number of the whole ion must be zero; therefore P oxidation number = 3
The most common one is Cu3(PO4)2. Another one is Cu(PO3)2.
Yes, of course: 4 (NH4)3PO4 + 3 Pb(NO3)4 -> Pb3(PO4)4 + 12 NH4NO3 for lead (IV) nitrate and 2 (NH4)3PO4 + 3 Pb(NO3)2 -> Pb3(PO4)4 + 6 NH4NO3 for lead (II) nitrate.
Mg3(PO3)2 * 4H2O All the numbers but 4 are subscripts and * is times.
The Chemical formula for Barium Phosphite, an Oxy-Salt and Oxidizer : Ba3(PO3)2
Covalent. PO3 is usually written as P2O6 it is not well characterised, it is a peroxide, containing an O-O- link but its structure is as far as I know not known.
This is the phosphite ion.
3Ca(NO3)2 + 2Na3PO3 >> Ca3(PO3)2 + 6NaNO3
ATP, DNA, and phospholipids