The bond between hydrogen and chlorine in HCl is a covalent bond because of the small difference in electronegativity between the two atoms. Furthermore it is a polar bond that is, a permanent dipole because of the asymmetrical arrangement of the positive and negative regions in the molecule.
A covalent bond
Yes. The bond in HCl is polar covalent.
HCl is made up of two non-metals and is thus a covalent bond.
polar covalent bond.
Hydrogen chloride has a covalent bond.
HCl is considered as having a covalent bond.
No. It has a polar covalent bond (intramolecular forces). Between two HCl (intermolecular) their is no hydrogen bond either, because HCl have a greater diameter and cannot form hydrogen bond. Only F, O, N.
It is a polar covalent molecule.
The bond formed by chlorine is a single bond- e.g. in Cl2, in HCl
It is 180 Degrees
HCl has an ionic bond.
HCl gas is a covalent molecular compound, HCl in water dissociates to form H+(aq) + Cl-
Hydrogen chloride, HCl, has a polar covalent bond
Chlorine can form both ionic and covalent bonds. For example:-NaCl- Here bond between chlorine and Sodium is ionic.HCl- Here bond between Hydrogen and Chlorine is covalent.
HCl is held together by a covalent bond
I may be wrong but I don't think so. HCl is ionically bonded - this bond will not break easily to form a covalent bond.
H-Cl A covalent bond.
HCL is covalent. This is the type of bond that forms with the combination of Hydrogen and Chloride