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Answered 2010-02-02 06:54:23
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is soluble in water and will fizz when hydrochloric acid is added


Fizz. Carbonate mineral are alkaline and these react with the acid to produce a chloride salt and Carbon dioxide gas.


Quartz exhibits no evolution of gas or other reaction when exposed to hydrochloric acid.


The acid will react with the carbonate minerals, releasing CO2 gas, the minerals will "fizz".



you put the hydrochloric acid in a test tube then you put the magnesium metal in the test tube with the hydrochloric acid in it then you put a cork on the top ofthe test tube and watch it fizz.


Calcite is a mineral. It reacts to hydrochloric acid and it will fizz.


Calcite (CaCO3) fizzes when it comes into contact with hydrochloric acid.


Any carbonate will fizz. Examples would be calcite, marble, limestone. They are all calcium carbonate.


They fiz due to the high concentration of sodium carbonate reacting with the acid.


They fizz up and produce a gas. Plus form a compound.


It will fizz up and overflow with lots of bubbles.


Yes, it will fizz as a consequence of the calcium content. This is the reason that karstification processes take place in gypsum rocks as well.


When placing a drop of dilute hydrochloric acid on a freshly broken surface of a carbonate mineral (calcite), it will effervesce (fizz) as carbon dioxide is released.


when acid is on limestone to start with there would be a continues fizz. After time acid would were slowly chip and were away the rock.


Items made from Calcium Carbonate will fizz when a solution of dilute hydrochloric acid is placed on them. Ceramic items will not fizz when a solution of dilute hydrochloric acid is placed on them.



Hydrochloric acid is used by geologists in the field to test if a rock is a carbonate and to ...


Hydrochloric acid increases the rate of oxidation of a metal such as magnesium.


When a drop of dilute hydrochloric acid is placed on a piece of Chalk, the acid reacts with the calcite and forms bubbles of carbon dioxide. This "fizz" reaction is so characteristic of limestone than many geologists carry a small bottle of dilute hydrochloric acid into the field for a rapid and easy identification of limestone. During the reaction, the bubbles of carbon dioxide rise, then turn a brownish color, and then decrease in size. This is weird because the hydrochloric acid starts out as a white fizz.


No. Gneiss is metamorphosed granite. It does not contain any carbonates so it does not fizz.


When sodium comes in contact with hydrochloric or any acid, hydrogen gas is released.


acid fizz is when an eliment reacts with a compound


Hydrochloric acid is an acid.


No. h2cl is not hydrochloric acid. HCL is Hydrochloric acid