CrCl3 is insoluble, unless it is in its hydrated form CrCl3*6H2O
Covalent compounds have prefixes infrint of them (ie Carbon DIoxide)
Chromium (III) Chloride
Chromium (lll) Chloride.
its chromium(III) chloride
This reaction gives spinage green CrCl3 and BaCl2 which both of them are soluble in water This reaction gives spinage green CrCl3 and BaCl2 which both of them are soluble in water
Refer to the related link.
i think that the ending for all names of binary compounds is ide. for example : NaCl is a binary ionic compound and it ends with and ide .
compounds r joined 2 gether with bonds. (dont know the names of them!) ;p
The systematic name of this compound is Chromium(III) Chloride.
Because the chromium ion is in its trivalent form.
covalent compounds are named by using prefixes that give the number of atoms of each element in the compound.
What is the IUPAC of the compound P2O5
The rules for naming binary molecular compounds are similar to those for naming ionic compounds. However, the names of molecular compounds include prefixes that indicate the number of atoms in the molecule.
So we can better understand it.
A metal ion is named by its elements name while a nonmetal ion uses ide to replace the last syllable of the element name.
Compounds have many examples like NaCl BaCl2 Na2SO4 H2O CUSO4 NaNO3 AgCl3 H2SO4 Mn2O CO2 CaCl2 Na2CrO4 KMnO4 HCl C2H5OH C8H18 Cd(OH)2 CH3COOH CH3CHO NH3 KBr C6H5Cl N2O5 Ni(CO)4 (NH4)3SO4 CrCl3 KOH NaHCO3 P4O10
The names of the compounds fes nacl naoh and pb cn 2 all end in the suffix?A -ide
-1 for each Cl +3 for Cr
Assuming the 3 oxidation state of chromium.CrCl3====
cuprousoxide, dinitrogen pentoxide, sodiumhydroxide..
Elements have names from the periodic table. Names of compounds takes parts of at least 4 chapters in a beginning chemistry textbook. Learning these is not a simple paragraph answer. The same for their formulas. Mixtures are generally named from their contents.
There are many compounds, examples are 1.methane:CH4 2.water:H2O 3.carbon dioxide:CO2 4.salt:NaCI 5.ammonia:NH3
There are elemental compounds, but there is no such thing as a compound element.
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