Will oxygen ignite?
No. Without getting into a complicated chemistry lesson, there are fuels and oxidizers. A fuel cannot burn without an oxidizer, so it helps in the burning process, but alone neither oxygen nor a fuel can burn.
Oxygen is neither combustible nor flammable. It supports the combustion of a combustible substance. For example, if you light a match and expose it to pure oxygen, the flame will grow larger and brighter while it's in the oxygen, but the oxygen itself will not ignite.
Yes, carbon burns well with oxygen
No, you can't ignite Neptune. While much of Neptune's atmosphere is hydrogen, there is no oxygen there to support combustion.
Oxygen if it put into it.
25 moles of oxygen is enough to burn two moles of gasoline.
Yes. Anytime pure Oxygen comes in contact with hydro-carbons such as high-octane fuel gas, hydraulic fluid and some greases, the combination will ignite even without a heat source.
I think you mean oxygen. However, hydrogen itself might ignite if heated enough by the splint. The chemical property is, anyway, either carbon or hydrogen's affinity with oxygen.
If oxygen is present, then the splint will re-ignite or will glow red.
Hydrocarbons react with oxygen; the products are water and carbon dioxide.
If you are referring to a campfire setting, sticks will ignite before logs because they have more surface area and are therefore, exposed to more oxygen.
Pure oxygen will cause oil to self-ignite. This is why all oxygen equipment has "use no oil" written on it.
Oxygen gas will ignite a glowing splint.
If you put a natch to it, yes, it will ignite (explode). It is very flammible.
Not on its own. To have a fire you need three ingredients: fuel, oxygen, and heat. Fire is a chemical reaction between oxygen and some flammable fuel. The heat is needed to ignite and sustain the reaction. Our atmosphere is 21% oxygen, which makes fire possible here. Oxygen tanks, which contain pure oxygen, are a fire hazard because higher concentrations of oxygen make it easier for flammable materials to ignite and allow a fire to… Read More
Fuel, Oxygen and a spark to ignite the flame. Use the Fire triangle.
air(oxygen), energy(heat), and fuel(wood)
H2 + O2 (normal diatomic state of hydrogen and oxygen) when burned (ignited) will for H2O(water)
Yes. Oxygen is needed for flammable objects to burn. In increased concentrations oxygen will cause flammable materials to burn faster, and more intensely and allows them to ignite at lower temperatures.
You must ignite it to start the reaction, but carbon dioxide is produced.
It means that the substance in question will readily react with oxygen. Almost everything in group 1 of the periodic table will react violently with oxygen. exp. Sodium in powder from will ignite spontaneously when exposed to oxygen.
Assuming that it is waterproofed and that there is a way to ignite it, then yes. A rocket requires no outside oxygen to operate.
If there is enough oxygen, the hydrogen will ignite and burn rapidly, possible leading to an explosion.
Oxygen does not distribute fire. Fire is a chemical reaction between oxygen and some flammable substance. Fire cannot burn without oxygen, and the more oxygen there is, the hotter and faster a fire will burn. More oxygen also makes it easier for materials to ignite.
No. Air is a mixture made mostly of nitrogen and oxygen. A mixture of hydrogen and oxygen would be unstable. A spark or sufficient heat source would ignite the mixture and form water.
Regular air in the environment is about 21% oxygen. A fire only needs about 16% oxygen to catch and burn. See http://www.bradford-co-fla.org/scvfd/fire_information.html
A spark from a cigarette, electric razor, or other electrical device could easily ignite oxygen-saturated hair or bedclothes around the patient.
No. If you simply mix hydrogen and oxygen you just have a mixture of H2 and O2 gasses that remain chemically distinct from one another. If you ignite the mixture the hydrogen and oxygen will combine to make water molecules.
Francium reacts readily with the oxygen in the air, causing it to ignite/explode.
Sounds are vibrations. When you ignite hydrogen, a bunch of it explodes at once, before settling down to a steady state. You also get a pop when you ignite a propane torch, and then you get a sizzling sound. Most gasses will give some sort of pop when you first ignite them. Ordinarily, a flammable gas will ignite between certain concentrations. Too weak a concentration and there isn't enough fuel. Too high a concentration and… Read More
No. Oxygen itself is not flammable. Rather, it supports the combustion of flammable materials. Oxygen tanks do, however present a fire hazard. Normal air is 21% oxygen, while oxygen tanks carry 100% oxygen. A higher concentration of oxygen makes it easier to ignite flammable materials and allows a fire to burn hotter.
When water is poured on fire it prevents the flow of oxygen to it and cools it down. The oxygen and hydrogen do not ignite because they are part of a compound and their properties change.
The 3 conditions for combustion are: 1. Something flammable like "fuel" E.g: Wood, petrol, kerosene, alcohol(ethanol), methane, etc. 2. A right temperature to ignite. The fuel must be above a certain temperature, the temperature which something will ignite is the IGNITE POINT 3. It has to have fresh air: Oxygen
methane is a gas in close proximity to oxygen; wax is a solid and only outer surface can participate
Some times very fine powdered charcoal can ignite at room temperature - is pyrophoric.
Heat is necessary - this is frictional heat; if it would ignite immediately would be useless.
when burning sugar, many things could happen, when using a match or something, usually the sugar separates into carbon, oxygen, and hydrogen, the hydrogen and oxygen usually ignite and burn, this heat usually heats up the sugar more and makes more hydrogen and oxygen, which then also burns. when the H and O burn, they give off H2O (water) and the carbon remains, one alternative to what could happen, is that the carbon could react… Read More
Reactants are the raw ingredients before the experiment and products are what the the experiment produces. For instance if you ignite hydrogen and oxygen then the Reactants are hydrogen and Oxyhen and the Products are water (formed form the Hydrogen and Oxygen) and heat.
Jet engines require oxygen to ignite their fuel. Since there is no oxygen in space, a jet engine would not function. Rocket engines combine liquid hydrogen with liquid oxygen for combustion, so they carry their oxygen source with them.
Nothing unless you have something to ignite the fuel. The oxygen makes a fire when combine with an ignition.* The fuel keeps a fire going, when the fuel discinigrates, then there is no more fire. *Usually an ignition is a spark.
If you look closely at a regulator gauge you will see the instructions USE NO OIL. There is a reason for this. If pure oxygen or high pressure gas comes in contact with oil it can ignite and cause a fire.
No. Oxygen itself is not flammable, but it is necessary for fire. Fire is a chemical reaction between oxygen and a flammable substance. Fire is possible on Earth because ordinary air is 21% oxygen. Pure oxygen is considered a fire hazard because higher concentrations of oxygen will make it easier for a fire to ignite and will allow it to burn hotter and faster than normal.
The amount of water formed from a reactionof hydrogen and oxygen conforms to the chemical equation: 2H2 + O2 --> 2H2O For every two moles of hydrogen which reacts with one mole of oxygen, 2 moles of water are formed.
Yes, both the alkali metals and the alkaline earth metals with react with oxygen. The alkali metals will do so rapidly even at room temperature, cesium and rubidium self-ignite on contact to air.
Some times very fine powdered charcoal can ignite at room temperature - is pyrophoric.
electricity will break the oxygen hydrogen bond of water and open flame will ignite the hydrogen fire from water electrolosis of water
Damaged insulation on the wires to the stirring fan inside oxygen tank 2 caused the wires to short circuit and ignite.
Because it will react with oxygen and water vapour in air and may also ignite spontaneously. Storing it under kerosene prevents this from happening.
Because different fuels need different amounts of Oxygen and heat to ignite.
They could reach their melting point and melt or they could char and react with the oxygen in the atmosphere. Some solids will ignite when heated.
Burning requires a flammable material and oxygen as well as a heat source. Rocket fuel will burn in space because it contains its own oxygen. Applying a heat source will ignite rocket fuel. A fuel such as gasoline will not burn in space as there is no oxygen present.