What is Reverse precipitation titration?
what is precipitation used in science?
Radiometric titration is "regular" titration, but with the incorporation of a radioactive indicator to monitor the end-point. And that's right from the IUPAC Compendium of Chemical Terminology. If you need an example, use the link provided to a post on the radiometric titration of hexachloro-platinate (IV). It's a bit esoteric, but it will serve to exemplify the idea behind radiometric titration. It's pretty clear that when working with two precipitates (co-precipitation), the analyst would need…
The equivalence point represents a region where the amount of acid to base (or base to acid) concentration is equal. Before the equivalence point there is a greater amount of acid (or base, depending on the titration). After the titration there is a greater amount of base (or acid). This reverse in dominance results in a dramatic change in pH.
How do you calculate the concentration of 10mL of a weak acid in a titration where the strong base has a molarity of 0.09994M and the equivalence volume is 21.20mL?
In fact, a back titration is carried out as in a very similar method to an ordinary titration. the only difference is in the context. Consider an unknown acid solution. Then a known amount of excess alkali was added to the solution and made them react. Then the process of finding the amount left from the alkali is known as the back titration.