Will cobalt chloride and lead nitrate react?
The salt solutions that lead react with are lead nitrate solution and sodium chloride. This reaction produces solid lead chloride, and leave soluble sodium nitrate in the solution.
Barium chloride + lead II Nitrate = Lead Chloride + Barium Nitrate
Anything with lead ions and anything with chloride ions. So, for example, lead nitrate and sodium chloride. Getting lead into solution is actually the tricky part here; most lead compounds are not particularly soluble.
Zn is more reactive than lead so lead cannot displace it from zinc nitrate. Thus, zinc nitrate does not react with lead.
Barium Chloride: BaCl2 Lead ii Nitrate: Pb(NO3)2 Barium Chloride + Lead ii Nitrate: PbCl2 + Ba(NO3)2
sodium chloride: NaCl lead nitrate: Pb(NO3)2
No a metal cannot react with its compound
Silver nitrate and lead nitrate do not react, so there would be no precipitate.
NO. Platinum will not react with lead(II) nitrate because platinum is BELOW lead in the activity series.
These compounds doesn't react.
gold will not react with lead nitrate because gold is the least reactive metal- it hardly reacts with anything
Potassium nitrate is solid and Lead chloride is found as aqueous solution so these could be easily separated out.
It produces Potassium nitrate and Lead iodide
The lead nitrate and sodium sulfate precipitate together and becomes lead sulfate and sodium nitrate. lead nitrate+ sodium sulfate --> lead sulfate + sodium nitrate
What is the balanced equation of lead chloride and sodium nitrate from the reaction of sodium chloride and lead nitrate?
Pb(NO3)2 + 2 NaCl -> PbCl2 + 2 NaNO3
It becomes tin nitrate+lead
No, they will not because their anions are same i.e. Nitrate
One example is the reaction between the aqueous solutions lead nitrate, Pb(NO3)2 and potassium chloride, KCl. They react to form solid (a precipitate) lead chloride, PbCl2, and aqueous potassium nitrate, KNO3. The balanced equation is Pb(NO3)2(aq) + KCl(aq) ---> PbCl2(s) + KNO3(aq)
Lead can react with HCl (gas) forming lead (II) chloride.
If you put them in water, then they both separate and the chloried and nitrate switch places. It becomes Magnesium nitrate and lead chloride, one turns yellow and sinks while the other's clear and floats. I think. If you put them in water, then they both separate and the chloried and nitrate switch places. It becomes Magnesium nitrate and lead chloride, one turns yellow and sinks while the other's clear and floats. I think.
Lead doesn't react with sodium chloride.
No, because tin is above lead in the activity series.
What is the balanced equation of lead chloride from the reaction of sodium chloride and lead nitrate?
What is the balanced equation of lead chloride and sodium nitrate from the reaction of iron chloride and lead nitrate?
Assuming you meant iron nitrate instead of sodium nitrate, FeCl2 + Pb(NO3)2 --> PbCl2 + Fe(NO3)2 Otherwise, 2NaCl + Pb(NO3)2 --> PbCl2 + 2NaNO3
Copper nitrate (Cu(NO3)2) will not react with lead nitrate (Pb(NO3)2), or if they do, no observable change will be noticed, given that both are soluble nitrate salts, i.e. Pb2+(aq) + NO32-(aq) > Pb(NO3)2 (This will also work for copper)
This reaction produce lead chloride which is a white precipitate, though if the chloride concentration is considerably high, it'll not form.
They react and give lead hydroxide which is a white precipitate.
yes it would
The mass of lead(II) nitrate required to react with 370 g NaOH is 1 531,9 g.
Zinc is more reactive than Lead nitrate (See Displacement Series). Therefore, Zinc will displace lead in lead nitrate: Zn + Pb(NO3)2 -> Zn(NO3)2 + Pb
Silver metal should not react with lead nitrate, as lead is more reactive on the activity series, found in any college chemistry textbook. I confirmed in Chemistry: The Molecular Nature of Matter, by Jespersen, Brady, and Hyslop.
The general table salt: sodium chloride, and potassium chloride others include Ammonium nitrate and calcium nitrate. By the way, all nitrates are soluble in water so lead nitrate, and sodium nitrate will be soluble too.
Pb(NO3)2 + 2NaI = PbI2 = 2NaNO3 Lead iodide is a yellow precipitate.
Elemental lead and elemental iron won't react with each other. Lead NITRATE will react with iron; if you mix elemental iron with lead nitrate, you will get ferric nitrate and elemental lead. If you were to suspend a piece of iron and a piece of lead in an electrolyte like seawater, you could make a bad battery - the two metals are only 0.3 volts apart on the galvanic scale.
When zinc chloride solution is added to a lead nitrate solution, it can cause a chemical reaction that results in bubbles and foam. The person observing would notice that there is a foam substance coming out.
A yellow Lead(II) iodide precipitate
2Al+ 3Pb(NO3)2 Becomes 3Pb + 2Al(NO3)3
The reaction is: 2 NaCl + Pb(NO3)2 = 2 NaNO3 + PbCl2 The lead (II) chloride is a precipitate insoluble in water.
# Calcium carbonate # Magnesium oxide # Zinc chloride # Copper sulphate # Lead bromide # Lithium fluoride # Sodium chloride # Silver nitrate # Manganese dioxide # Lead chloride...
2KI+Pb(NO(3))(2) yields 2KNO(3)+PbI(2). You basically get potassium nitrate and lead (II) iodide when you react potassium iodide and lead nitrate dissolved in solution.
No this will not react because if you take a look at the Activity series, copper (Cu) is to the right of Lead (pb) so copper will not be able to dis-place lead.
What is the chemical equation potassium and lead nitrate react to form potassium lead nitrate and lead?
I suppose that yot think to the reaction: Pb(NO3)2 + 2 KI = PbI2(s) + 2 KNO3
through a double displacement reaction. 2Ca + Pb(NO3)4 = Pb + 2Ca(NO3)2
No, but it will react slowly to produce lead chloride, which is water soluble.
yes it will. water and copper phosphate will be the result :)
yes because zinc is more reactive than the lead in the solution. this is an example of a displacement reaction.
Any reaction occur.
Pb(NO3)2 + 2HCl = PbCl2 + 2HNO3 ... white ppts of lead chloride are formed....
This is a double displacement reaction. 2KI + Pb(NO3)2 --> 2KNO3 + PbI2 Potassium iodide + Lead(II) nitrate --> Potassium nitrate + Lead(II) iodide A bright yellow precipitate will form when these two react.