Compounds that help keep a solution's acidity or alkalinity (pH) constant are known are buffers.
The freezing point of methanol depends on its concentration in water.For example for 10% methanol by mass in water, the freezing point is -7 degree centigrade. For 100% methanol by mass, the freezing point is -98 degree centigrade.Refer to link below for more details.
The information an acid or base equilibrium constant gives is that the acidity and base levels are equal to the equilibrium constant multi[plied by the water concentration.
By acting as proton donors an acceptors they neutralize the acidity and the alkalinity of the medium
Sulphuric is stronger because it has a higher acidity constant.
Methanol. That is, methanol is a compound, not a mixture of compounds.
Hydrogen selenide (H2Se) has an acidity constant of 3.89 and is also known as hydroselenic acid.
The formula for methanol is CH3OH. Methanol is many times abbreviated as MeOH. Methanol is commonly known as wood alcohol and does not have a symbol.
methanol is a colourless liquid
Methanol is not dissociated.
...antifreeze is methanol, so yes. most antirfreeze is methanol with water or soem other thing,s but its mostyle methanol.
methane is not alcohol but methanol is alcohol the ol bit of methanol is alcohol
Phenyl methanol is actually Benzyl alcohol, C6H5-CH2-OH
methanol can't be dried completely, it always contains some water.
No. Methanol is neither aromatic nor a hydrocarbon. It is an alcohol.
An acid dissociation constant, Ka, (also known as acidity constant, or acid-ionization constant) is a quantitative measure of the strength of an acid in solution. It is the equilibrium constant for a chemical reaction known as dissociation in the context of acid-base reactions. The equilibrium can be written symbolically as: HA A− + H+,
The density of methanol is .7918g/cm3
biphenyl is not soluble in methanol
methanol is polar molecule.
No, at room temperature methanol is a liquid.
Methanol does not react with water.
Yes, methanol is very flammable.
Methanol is polar.