C6H14 can be hexane, also written as CH3CH2CH2CH2CH2CH3
Molecular bonding or bond linkage
C6H14 is an alkane - hexane to be precise.
As with all hydrocarbons C6H14 is nonpolar.
None. C6H14 is hexane - one of the paraffins.
the chemical formula C6H14 has 5 compounds
Yes, it does C6H14 is the saturated form called hexane.
C6H14 - all akanes are hydro carbons that follow the rule CnH2n+2
C6H14 because it has a higher molar mass and is more complex
Because alkanes follow the formula CnH2n+2 as 6*2+2=14, we can conclude c6h14 is an alkane
The chemical with the formula C6H14 can be many things, but the most common would probably be normal hexane (n-hexane).
This formula is C6H14.
C6H14 or CH3CH2CH2CH2CH2CH3
C6H14 is the formula of Hexane.
The molecule would be Hexane
No, it is a saturated hydrocarbon
C6H14 + 3O2 -> CO2 + CO + 4C + 3H2O You're wrong... it's: C6H14 + 5O2 -> CO2 + CO + 4C + 7H2O
Answer ...There are 5 structural isomers of C6H14. The structural names are: hexane, 2-methylpentane, 3-methylpentane, , 2,3-dimethylbutane and 2,2-dimethylbutane.
London dispersion forces
No, it is nonpolar like other hydrocarbons.
Landon dispersion only
C6h14 + 13o2 ---> 7h2o + 6co2 The website keeps making correctinos to my capitalization of the elements, but this is the balanced equation.
Br2 and C6H14 are soluble in non-polar solvents such as CCl4.
2 C6H14 + 19O2 = 12CO2 + 14H2O so 4.4/2 x 19 = 41.8 moles of O2