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Answered 2014-08-26 17:55:10

Adding more solvent to a solution decreases the molarity of the solution. This is based on the principle that initial volume times initial molarity must be equivalent to final volume times final molarity.

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the temperature at which the solution freezes is lowered.

Adding a solute to a solvent will increase the boiling point of that solvent.

by adding solvent, the ability of solvent molecules to escape(i.e its vapour pressure) will decrease.because the solute particles provide hinderance

Grinding the solute, Mixing the solute in solvent, Stirring the solvent, raise temperature of the solvent or solution.

Effect of heat would be the solvent will be dissolved fast and the temperature changes contribute to the change of the effect of the supersaturated solution.

No. ph=-log[H+] The amount of a solution would only change the volume of the solution. It has no effect on the molarity or concentration of the hydrogen ion.

the temperature at which the solution freezes is lowered

the temperature at which the solution freezes is lowered.

In every solution Solid, Liquid, And Gas solutes change the physical properties of a solvent.

Adding solute to a solution would increase the solute potential and decrease the water potential.

When a solute is dissolved in a solvent it will decrease the freezing point of the solvent. This is known as a colligative property.

The solution freezes at a lower temperature and boils at a higher temperature.

Adding water will affect the pH. Adding water will shift the pH towards the neutral mark. In the case of an alkaline solution, there will be a decrease in pH.

Raising the temperature of the solvent will increase the solubility ofa solute.

The salting out effect is applicable for solution of gas in liquid. The solubility of gas in a solvent is decreased if the solvent is not a pure one. If the solvent contains some salt then some of the molecules of solvent are already occupied to dissolve the salt. Therefore when a gas is added to that solvent it dissolves in less amount because some solvent molecules are already engaged. This effect is called salting out effect. Instead of gas , if the solute is a solid one then it is termed as "common-ion effect".

The addition of a non-volatile solute decreases the vapor pressure of the solution compared to the pure solvent. The decrease in vapor pressure is related to the mole fraction of the solvent in the solution, as shown by Rauolt's Law. This happens primarily because the solvent molecules are involved in interactions with the solute particles. The effect on boiling point is pretty simple. The boiling point is the temperature where the vapor pressure of the solution equals atmospheric pressure. If the vapor pressure of the solution is lower than the solvent, then a higher temperature will be required to raise the vapor pressure of the solution to its boiling point. The effect on solutes on the freezing point of the solution mainly has to do with entropy. The entropy of the solvent in a solution is higher than the entropy of the same pure solvent.

The effect is unpredictable because the ice changes two variables at the same time.

The boiling point of the solution is lower, the boiling point is higher.

If i dont care about science then im not going to do my work because i hate it

The solution will turn violet, you can try this by adding 20 drops of hydroxide solution into a test tube with egg albumin and shaking it carefully.

In solution, the environment around the solute is determined solely by the solvent molecules, which are present closer to the solute. This interaction between solute and solvent shell is very crucial for equilibrium structure and reactivity of the solute.

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