Hydrogen is a colorless gas that burns with oxygen. If substances will burn in air, those same substance will burn better in oxygen.
Carbon is burned to carbon dioxide, a colorless gas.
the best answer is that it is a property of oxygen gas that it a colorless gas.
Oxygen is colorless and odorless gas
No, Oxygen is colorless, odorless, and tasteless gas.
Yes it is . It is a colourless, odourless gas.
oxygen i s colorless gas because it does not appear in the visible region of uv visible spectroscopy
Oxygen (as a gas) is colorless. Liquid oxygen is pale blue.
Oxygen is colorless as a gas, but as a liquid it is pale blue.
A colorless, odorless gas
Oxygen gas is colorless but liquid oxygen has a faint blue-green tint.
Colorless, odorless, diatomic, reactive.
colorless,odorless and tasteless gas
Hydrogen. At standard temperature and pressure, hydrogen is a colorless, odorless, nonmetallic, tasteless, highly inflammable diatomic gas with the molecular formula H2
Oxygen is a colorless gas and as such is essentially invisible. It does not "look like" anything.
gas at room temperature, odorless, colorless
Oxygen is colorless and gas at physical state.
as a gas it is colorless, as i liquid, its pale bluee, no odorr.
Set up a fire in the same box as the gas and see if the fire burns well. If it burns well, it is oxygen.
Burning is the act of 'oxidation'. Thus Oxygen gas is consumed when pentane burns.
Oxygen is the gas we breathe. It is colorless, odorless, and tasteless. It is essential to humans' survival.
Acetylene, at 3480C, is the gas that burns hottest in oxygen. Hydrogen is second at 3200C.
Oxygen, when mixed with a combustible substance, or gas and enough heat, will cause combustion, and is a gas. So it is indeed, a gas that burns.
Oxygen is a gas.- density: 1,429 g/L (but at 0 degrees)- atomic weight: 15,999- crystal structure: cubic- color: colorless- odor: no odor- melting point: -218,79C- boiling point: -182,962 COxygen is a gas at room temperature. It stays as diatomic molecules. This gas is colorless and odorless.
Oxygen gas (O2)