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  1. K^+ :C:::N:^- The compound is an inorganic salt. The potassium ion...charge. The cyanide group has a negative charge and a triple bond between the C and N atoms. The C and N atoms also have...

    2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 14/11/2009

  2. (1) T/K = (T/°C) + 273.15. Therefore 4 K = –269.15 °C (2) T/F = 9/5(T/°C) + 32. Therefore –269.15 °C = –452.47 F

    3 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 11/10/2008

  3. K=[C]^2/([A]^2*[B])=1^2/(2^2*3)= 1/(4*3)=1/12 Use K for... the temperature hasn't changed, K remains constant. K=[C]^2/([A]^2*[B]) C^2=K*[A]^2*[B] C...

    1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 30/05/2015

  4. ...both non-metals, therefore they would from a covalent bond. Same thing with C and O. K is a metal(left side of periodic table) and F is a non-metal(to...

    2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 14/08/2006

  5. K and Cl and also K and C because in these pairs we have metal and non metal but the second pair is marginally ionic because the electronegativity difference is close to 1.7 the limit for having an ionic compound.

    3 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 02/01/2011

  6. It is impossible for an atom to gain or lose a proton naturally. K+ is positive, which means that it lost one negative charge (electron).

    2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 26/09/2013

  7. 143 C +273.15 = 416.15 so d is the answer

    2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 24/03/2013

  8. The answer is "Yes". Because this answer will make ChemTeam ever so righteous and mad at me.

    2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 07/05/2012

  9. kp=kc(RT)dn kp=.043(.082)(500)1 kp=1.76

    1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 09/12/2011

  10. ...equal size, just shifted from one another by approx. 273.2 in the way that 273.2 K = 0 °C So when converting from K to °C, just subtract 273.2...

    2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 13/08/2017

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