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Answered 2016-10-13 17:31:32

The Stock name would be chromium(III)+

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The chromic ion is the chromium (III) ion.


it is a chromium 2 as a good point of reference, and if you don't know the specific charge of an atom, check the ion to which it is bound: the phosphide ion is most commonly charged as a 3- ion because its period is has 3 electrons more than it needs to form a complete octet 2 phosphide ions (per your empirical formula) would have a total ionic charge of 6- if you distribute the (6-) charge evenly through the 3 chromium ions in your empirical formula, then each chromium ion would have to have a charge of 2+ in order for the ionic salt to be neutrally charged. therefore the chromium is chromium (II)



The mmon ions of chromium are Cr3+ and Cr6+; also exist valences 0, 1, 2, 4 and 5.


CrCl3: A chloride ion has only a single negative charge; therefore, three of them are required to have the same magnitude of electric charge as a chromium (III) ion.


Cr^+2 is the symbol for the Chromium(II) ion


The formula is CrBr2. This is derived by balancing the electrons from the atoms. Chromium II has a charge of +2 and Bromine has a charge of -1. Therefore in order for this molecule to be electrically balanced, there must be 2 bromine ions to offset the +2 charge of the chromium ion.


The compound is Chromium(III) Oxide. Chromium is 3+, since the compound has to have a charge equal to 0. Since there is 2 chromium atoms each chromium atom must have a charge of 3+ to balance out the 3(2-) charges of each oxygen atom; 2x+3(-2)=0, transpose for x(chromium), (in case you need the working out).


Cr if you're looking for the chemical symbol


The name given to the electrical charge on an ion is a oxidation number. The charge of the ion typically formed by strontium is 2 plus.


Cr(SCN)3 is the chemical formula for the Chromium (III) Thiocyanate. This is because Chromium (III) has a charge of +3 while Thiocyanate has a charge of -1. To balance the charges, we switch the 2 charges. So we have 1 ion of chromium (III) with 3 ions of thiocyanate.


Oxygen is transferred from bromate ion(s) to the Chromium ion. Leaving hypobromous ion, and/ or bromide ion.



A chromium ion is not neutral. By definition an ion is not neutral. All atoms belong to an isotope, but that has nothing to do with whether the atom is ionized or not.


The total positive charge of the cation, which is the iron ion in this case.


This is the perchlorate ion, with a charge of -1


An ion does have a charge. That is what makes it an ion.


The complete electron configuration for the chromium(III) ion is 1s22s22p63s23p64s03d3.


Chromium ions are Cr(II), Cr(V), Cr(VI).


This is the electrical charge of the ion.


A chromium ion has the atomic number 24. This means that a neutral atom has 24 electrons. Because it has the net charge of positive three, it has 21 electrons.


The charge on a sulfide ion


The oxidation number of chromium in the dichromate polyatomic ion, Cr2O72-, is +6.


Hydroxide it is a polyatomic ion and has a -1 charge :)


If it's an ion with a negative charge, it is an anion.



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