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Answered 2010-09-10 15:42:12

a magnesium salt of the acid, and hydrogen gas - water is already present.


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Hydrogen and Magnesium Chloride as a by-product.

No, hydrogen would be released from sulphuric acid. Magnesium + Sulfuric Acid --> Magnesium Sulphate + Hydrogen

Sure, it will. Magnesium is a very active metal and reacts with all acids to liberate hydrogen gas.

Mg + 2HCl --> MgCl2 + H2 A reaction producing a salt, magnesium chloride, and hydrogen gas.

Magnesium chloride is formed in solution and hydrogen is released.

This salt is magnesium chloride (MgCl2).

No. A weaker acid mixed with a stronger acid would dilute the stronger acid. The resulting pH would be in between that of the mixed acids.

You would see bubbles (effervescence) of Hydrogen gas being given off as the reaction happens.Magnesium + Hydrochloric acid ------> Magnesium Chloride + HydrogenMetal + acid ------> Metal Salt + Hydrogen

All of the primary colors mixed together would create brown.

Two sauces mixed together would be a physical change.

Yes. Depending on how they are mixed. If they were melted together then it would be harder to seperate than if it is just pieces "mixed" together.

sodium and chlorine are mixed together to create salt each would explode if not mixed together

Petrol is a non polar solvent. Magnesium sulfate is a polar solution. Therefore these two solutions will not dissolve in each other.

Green and grey mixed together makes a very muddy green. Most artists would not choose to mix these colors together.

A mixed fraction is a whole number and a fraction put together. So I would say that 1 is not a mixed number.

They wouldn't mix but if they did it would have to be in Tasmania.

When the colors red and blue are mixed they make purple.

The observation would be the production of bubbles, which is the result of the formation of hydrogen gas. Mg + 2HCl ==> MgCl2 + H2(g)

what if you mixed green and blue together? what color would you get?

Limescale is mostly calcium carbonate with some magnesium carbonate mixed in there as well. So the answer would be calcium.

You would get gloop that is both a solid and a liquid

Magnesium itself is held together by metallic bonds, which are neither ionic nor covalent. Its compounds would tend to have ionic bonds.

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