why sodium & hydrogen ions do not diffuse at the same rate?
No. The particles in the solids have different mass as the particles in the liqiuds, so they diffuse at the different rate. but if their particles have the same rate, they will diffuse at the same rate.
Hydrogen will diffuse faster. It's particles are smaller, so with the same kinetic energy they move faster.
No - sodium Hydroxide is NaOH and is an alkali. Hydrogen Peroxide is H2O2 and is an oxidizer
No. Sodium hydrogen carbonate is better known to most people as baking soda.
At the same temperature, hydrogen, because it has the smallest and least massive molecules.
no because different molecules have different sizes. Smaller molecules will diffuse faster than larger molecules.
because im black
No; sodium carbonate is Na2CO3, with two sodium ions, while sodium bicarbonate is NaHCO3 and has a hydrogen ion instead of a sodium ion.
Sodium carbonate peroxyhydrate (also called sodium percarbonate) is not the same as hydrogen peroxide -- but when it is dissolved in water, it releases hydrogen peroxide and sodium carbonate ("washing soda"). The sodium carbonate increases the bleaching action of the hydrogen peroxide. It also acts as a water softener, which makes any added detergent more effective. Sodium percarbonate is commonly used as a non-chlorine laundry bleach.
Yes, sodium hydrogen sulfate (NaHSO4) is a synonym for sodium bisulfate. This material is frequently confused with sodium bisulfite, (NaHSO3). Ben Willliams, Research Chemist Jones-Hamilton Co, manufacturer of Sodium bisulfate
Oxygen will diffuse faster as oxygen is a gas and bromine is a liquid