Normality

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Normality is defined as the number of gram-equivalent weights of solute per [[Litre|litre]] of solution, and is denoted by N. This designation is useful for solutions of [[Acid|acids]] and [[Base|bases]]. One gram-equivalent weight of an [[Acid|acid]] is the quantity of the acid that can denote one mole of hydrogen [[Ion|ions]] to a [[Base|base]]; one gram-equivalent of a base is that amount which can accept one mole of hydrogen ions. For a monoprotic acid such as acetic acid, which yields one mole of hydrogen [[Ions|ions]] upon complete dissociation, the gram-equivalent weight is equal to the [[Molecular weight|molecular weight]].
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Normality is defined as the number of gram-equivalent weights of solute per [[Litre|litre]] of solution, and is denoted by N. This designation is useful for solutions of [[Acid|acids]] and [[Base|bases]]. One gram-equivalent weight of an [[Acid|acid]] is the quantity of the acid that can denote one mole of hydrogen [[Ion|ions]] to a [[Base|base]]; one gram-equivalent of a base is that amount which can accept one mole of hydrogen ions. For a monoprotic acid such as acetic acid, which yields one mole of hydrogen [[Ions|ions]] upon complete dissociation, the gram-equivalent weight is equal to the [[Molecular weight|molecular weight]].  
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[[normality|1222]]

Latest revision as of 10:53, 1 November 2010

Normality is defined as the number of gram-equivalent weights of solute per litre of solution, and is denoted by N. This designation is useful for solutions of acids and bases. One gram-equivalent weight of an acid is the quantity of the acid that can denote one mole of hydrogen ions to a base; one gram-equivalent of a base is that amount which can accept one mole of hydrogen ions. For a monoprotic acid such as acetic acid, which yields one mole of hydrogen ions upon complete dissociation, the gram-equivalent weight is equal to the molecular weight.

1222

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