Jump to content


Senior Members
  • Posts

  • Joined

  • Last visited

Everything posted by adianadiadi

  1. The correct IUPAC name is (1S,3S)-1-ethyl-3-(propan-2-yl)cyclopentane. You can get the details at IUPAC nomenclature exercises in organic chemistry at AdiChemAdi.
  2. Get the named organic reactions with mechanism, explanation, illustrations and exercises at http://www.adichemadi.com/organic/namedreactions/contents.html The topics covered upto now are * Arndt-eistert reaction Exercises * Baeyer villiger oxidation Exercises * Beckmann rearrangement Exercises * Birch reduction Exercises * Clemmensen reduction * Fittig reaction * Michael addtion reaction Exercises * Phillips condensation * Reformatsky reaction Exercises * Williamson's synthesis Exercises * Wurtz reaction * Wurtz-Fittig reaction Adi
  3. Dear students! I have posted an article about carbonates and bicarbonates on my new site. Please go through the article and enhance your knowledge. This article will clear some of your doubts in chemistry in our daily life. I hope this is equally helpful to those who are appearing for chemistry tests. Access the article at the following url. http://www.adichemadi.com/articles/inorganic/carbonates/part%201.html Excerpt from the article You might have seen the effervescence when lime juice is dropped on granite floor, leaving a white mark. Or you might have observed the use of baking soda as a leavening agent to rise cookies, cakes etc.,. You may wonder about the fizz when club soda or coke bottles are opened. It is a known fact that our favorite bakery items are rendered tasty by adding baking powder. The use of washing soda in laundries, in softening hard water; and the use of lime stone and lime water in making construction materials like Portland cement, lime mortar etc., - all of these involve carbonates or bicarbonates. I hope you enjoy the work.
  4. I have launched a new site for chemistry students. http://www.adichemadi.com/
  5. Ok! That is nice. One has to go through the text books for thorough understanding.
  6. Hello Captain! Will you please provide the links of your sources.
  7. Yes I too agree if the exam is for high school students.
  8. This is a part of H2-O2 fuel cell. Try the construction of it on internet. One such is found at http://www.freepatentsonline.com/3446673.pdf
  9. Write the equation and get the dG from the data. Then decide whether it is possible or not thermodynamically. Even if it is thermodynamically allowed under certain conditons, the only other thing you have to consider is kinetic barrier. If the activation energy is very high, even at the high temperatures, then the chances of this reaction are even more limited.
  10. Use nitric acid to oxidise it to phosphoric acid. But first try with small samples in safe conditions like in fume cupboard. Other way is to burn it and then add water. But it is not so easy.
  11. I am a lecturer in chemistry. I would like to share my experience with you. I have been preparing study material for various topics in chemistry. You may download them at the following links. http://www.scribd.com/doc/19018632/Atomic-Structure-IPE http://www.scribd.com/doc/19018629/Periodic-Table-IPE http://www.scribd.com/doc/19018635/Chemical-Bonding-IPE http://www.scribd.com/doc/19002054/Chemical-Equilibrium-IPE http://www.scribd.com/doc/19002352/Solid-State-Chemistry-IPE http://www.scribd.com/doc/19002353/Solutions-Colligative-Properties-IPE http://www.scribd.com/doc/19002695/Chemical-Kinetics-IPE http://www.scribd.com/doc/19045247/Electrochemistry-IPE You can get more links at http://adichemadi.blogspot.com/ Please inform me of your opinions, suggestions and if any. I will inform you about updates of my work. I hope you will be benefitted. Aditya
  12. First of all urea is non electrolyte but exists in equalibrium with ammonia which is alkaline and furnishes OH- ions. Hence not water can show conductivity. This results in the electrolysis of water where upon H2 is evolved at cathode and O2 at anode.
  13. Another site http://www.periodni.com/
  • Create New...

Important Information

We have placed cookies on your device to help make this website better. You can adjust your cookie settings, otherwise we'll assume you're okay to continue.