Elements and Compounds

What does not belong and why uranium salt boron hydrogen?


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2009-06-14 07:30:54
2009-06-14 07:30:54

Uranium, boron, hydrogen are chemical elements. Salt (NaCl) is a chemical compound.

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Salt, because it's a compound. Uranium, boron, and hydrogen are elements.

Salt, because is a chemical compound - NaCl; uranium, boron, hydrogen are chemical elements.

- Uranium, boron and hydrogen are chemical elements. - A salt is a chemical compound (contain two or more elements).

Uranium, boron and hydrogen are chemical elements. Salt (sodium chloride, Na Cl) is a chemical compound.

First of all, don't ask us the questions in your homework. Secondly, you should be able to tell which three are elements and which is a compound. If not, you probably shouldn't be taking a chemistry class.

Some uranium salts: uranyl nitrate, uranyl acetate, uranyl sulphate, uranium tetrachloride, uranium hexafluoride, uranium iodide, uranium tetrafluoride, uranyl phosphate, uranyl carbonate, and many others.

If you think to table salt, radiations from uranium haven't an influence.

Hydrogen (H) is a chemical element, a gas, not a salt.

something to do with salt, boron and oxygen.

Hydrogen chloride can emit protons to the medium. It is not a salt but a strong acid.

Common table salt is Sodium Chloride ( NaCl ) and has no hydrogen atoms.

A salt which become fluorescent when is irradiated with UV radiations from a UV lamp.

A method: the uranium mineral is grounded, solved in nitric acid or a basic solvent, uranium is after extracted with ion-exchangers as impure uranyl nitrate, the solution of uranyl nitrate is refined by solvent extraction (with tri-n-butylphosphate in kerosene), the uranium is precipitated as ammonium diuranate (the yellow cake or ADU), this salt is calcined in air to triuraniumoctaoxide U3O8. The oxide U3O8 is then reduced with hydrogen at about 700 0C to uranium dioxide UO2.

Examples of uranium salts: uranyl nitrate, uranyl acetate, uranium tetrafluoride, uranium chloride, uranyl sulphate, uranyl phpsphate, uranyl oxalate, ammonium uranate, etc.

a salt or ester of any acid containing boron

its a salt. Acids have a hydrogen in front of them.

if the salt contains a ionize able hydrogen atom the this salt will b termed as an acidic salt..... as acid contains ionize able hydrogen atoms.... examples are.. NAHSO4

That depends on what aspect of salt you are looking at.

they can be in salt water and in fresh water

Salt has an ionic bond, not a hydrogen bond.

Metal reacts with acid to form a salt and hydrogen.e.g - Sodium + Hydrochloric Acid forms Sodium Chloride + Hydrogen

You think probable to uranium tetrafluoride, UF4.

No. Salt does not produce any such reaction.

Sodium hydrogen phosphate is an acid.

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