Density= mass/volume=234 g/234 ml=1g/ml ( more frequently 1 g/cm3)
Convert the volume of the substance to grams using your value for density.(9.5 mL)(5.79 g/mL) = 55.005 gIn significant figures, that is 55 g.
Fair question. We have a missing detail here - density.Density tells us how much volume something takes up considering its weight. Like water takes roughly 1g per ml, hence a litre of water weighs roughly 1kg.So. We look up the density of Glycerin (1.261 g/ml).We need an equation to link them:V = M/D (volume = mass/density). Does this make sense? Let's check the units with some algebra:ml = g/(g/ml)Looks good.Next check we have the correct units. Density is in g/ml. We have glycerin in grams and we want ml...so those units match up nicely. Good.So V = 50/1.261 = 39.65mlFinally, just check your answer makes sense. The density was 1.261g/ml. Meaning 1 ml weighs 1.261g. So you know that you always have more grams than ml.We have 50g and 39.65ml. Our answer makes intuitive sense and all is good in the world.
The milliliter (ml) is a unit of volume and the gram (gr, more properly abbreviated as gm) is a unit of mass. The only way to know how much volume a unit of mass takes up is to know the density (volume X density = mass) or to measure it.
Yes. Density equals mass divided by volume. If one substance is 2 grams and takes up 2 mL and another substance is 3 grams and 3 mL, they will still have the same density. 2 g/2mL = 1 3 g/3mL = 1
This is simple algebra. Look at the units. If density is .695g/mL, that means that you have .695g for every mL of the liquid. so for 25g, just set up the equation: 25g/x mL = .695g/mL Solve for x to get 35.97 mL of liquid
If you're talking about water, which has a density of 1g/mL, then 11mg of water would take up 11/1000 mL, or 0.011 mL. If you're not talking about water, then you must find the density of whatever you're trying to measure.
density i think
At a density of 13.534 grams per ml, there are 124ml x 13.534g/ml = 1678.21 grams ~= 1.678kg of mercury in 124ml.At a density of 1 gram per ml, there are 124ml x 1g/ml = 124 grams of pure water in 124ml.At a density of 0.07099 grams per ml, there are 124ml x 0.07099g/ml ~= 8.803 grams of liquid hydrogen in 124ml.At a density of 0.00008988 grams per ml, there are 124ml x 0.00008988g/ml ~= 0.011 grams of gaseous hydrogen in 124ml.As you can (hopefully) see - it all depends upon the substance (and its density) that makes up the 124ml as to how much it is in grams.
Matter - the relationship between the space it takes up and its mass is called density. But it is possible to have something that has enormous mass and takes up no space (it therefore has infinite density). This is called a black hole.
Density=mass/volume.......but make sure units match up.
Look up the density. 454 g / Density (g/mL or cubic centimeter) = volume
At 50 degrees on the solubility curve KClO3 should be saturated at 21g per 100g of water. Knowing this the one liter given to you in the question can be written as 1,000 ml or 1,000g of H2O since the density of water is 1g/ml. Set up an equation: 21g KCLO3/ 100g Water = x/ 1000g water x=210g Answer: 210g KClO3
You measure how many mL the water went up.
It depends on the substance. Water, for example, has a density of 1 g/mL, meaning that 168 grams of water would take up 168 mL.
volume takes up space
For low molar concentrations, the change in density is insignificant, but for concentrated solutions the density can increase up to about 1.3 g/mL≈130 kg/m3
Density is kinda like how much pressure an object takes up. You need to do mass divided by volume to get the density.
Density is a characteristic property of a substance.The density of a substance is the relationship between the mass of the substance and how much space it takes up (volume).
No, it has a slightly lower density. As the iron heats up it expands, so the same amount of metal takes up more space, and density is decreased.
Density is mass per volume (mass/volume)(mass divided by volume). 22.15 g/4.23 ml = 5.24 g/ml Why don't you just do your own homework next time? ^^^ How about shut up :3
densityamount of matter = massamount of space it takes up = volume