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ChemSiddiqui

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Everything posted by ChemSiddiqui

  1. Thank you for your post, its great and helped a lot. Just before you post the other stuff could you check this please; The question as I undestand it is asking to find the value of n given the energy and the dimension in the three directions (x,y,z). I think we could only use the hamiltonian operator for 1-D box because the dimensions are equal i.e. Lx = Ly =Lz = 6.626 x 10^(-9), so they are dependent of each other. If they were independent, that is to say, their dimensions were diffenent Lx is not = Ly is not = Lz then we could we the hamiltonian operator for the 3-D box with the energy a
  2. First of all dont take that for granted, there are rules of nomenclautre which you must follow in order to name organic compounds. As for your question, the best thing will be to draw the strucuture and see if the structure is right with 'single' bonds? Here is the structure; now from the stucture every carbon is tetravalent, so the formula is correct and the name is indeed cyclohexane. For cycolhexene, there is one unsaturated bond present in the molecules , not 'Bonds' as you suggested. the sturucture is; the forumula of that would be ; CH2-CH2-CH2-CH2-CH=CH hop
  3. well we have been given a couple of lectures on 1-D box; this is what i gathered from them; when an particle (say electron) is trapped in a box of one-dimension (hence particle in 1-D) of legth x1 =0 and x2=L and it can translate freely along one direction only say x-direction then the probability of finding the electron between the two ends of the box is given by the born interpretation of the wavefunction. also the probability of finding an electron at the walls is zero as wavefunction is zero(potential energy at the walls is infinity) and also outside the box the probability of finding
  4. the question asked the degeneracies of states with energy lower than the given one. n=3 is the state with the given energy so lower ones should be n=1,2, right? Also, since its my first year in university and we only been introduced to QM. We have been told that we could use particle in 1-D box model for particle in 2-D or 3-D or N-D boxes. all we have to do is to times the solution of the 1-D model by the appropriate number of dimensions. About the degenericies I think I looked it up from the hydrogen atom spectrum. I understand the hamiltonian operator concept, The kinetic energy is equal to
  5. Ok here is one question I did, but I am not sure of answer. I am asking questions about QM because I am new to this subject area. Here goes the question; An electron is trapped in a three-dimensional box with edge lengths Lx=Ly=Lz= 6.626 x 10^(-9) m. Among the energy levels lying below E = 1.35 x10^(-20) J, how many are degenerate? What is the degeneracy of each one of them? Now this is what I did. the energy of electron in a 1-D box is; En = n^2 *h^2/ 8*m*L^2 inputing the values to get n n = ((En*8*m*(L)^2)/(h^2))^1/2 n =(9.83)^1/2 = approx. 3 So the ene
  6. I could give the qualitative answer but its physical chemistry and I have to expalin it quantiatively, not that the question says so but becuase physical chemistry is about that after all isn't? Actually with a bit of reading from a text book I didnt read before, I now know that even though pressure doesnt affect the K, but equillibrium composition does change. thanks for the answer anyway!
  7. Ok need help with a couple of questions; I am doing past papers and there is this question which I have attempted on my own but am not sure if I did right. A sample of hydrogen gas is held in a pressurised reaction vessel at 350 K and 2 bar claculate ; (i). the mean speed c(bar) (ii). the collision frequency z It also has given the sigma(H2) =0.27 nm^2 (i) I used the mean speed formula (8RT/pi*M)^1/2 to get 1924.83 m/s. The only thing I am not sure about is if I can use this formula(the confusing thing for me is the pressure of 2 bar, not standard pressure). I can calcu
  8. I was wondering if it is possible to tell if an object's physical property will exhibit a quantum effect? Can we make some sort of measurement to check? Taken from Wikipedia (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Matter_wave); his hypothesis would hold true for both electrons and for everyday objects. In de Broglie's equation an electron's wavelength will be a function of Planck's constant (6.626×10−34 joule-seconds) divided by the object's momentum (nonrelativistically, its mass multiplied by its velocity). When this momentum is very large (relative to Planck's constant), then an object's wave
  9. well pipette might be of some use but you wont know the titre volume unless the end-point reaches exactly when you have emptied the pipette of the HCl. Also, burette are the most accurate glassware for titration.
  10. How so? I think from the equation we could solve this problem quantitaively, (schrodinger wave equation cant account for energies due to e-e repulsion); E=- kZ^2/n^2 which describes the dependence of the energy with the principal quantum number. but I cant think of a qualitative answer to this except shielding and penetration. Does 2s or 2p penetrate the nucleus better than the 1s. the radial distribution graph for the 3 orbitals seem to suggests so. If that is, problem solved!
  11. hi all, just a couple of points I want clarification on; 1. Orbitals in many-electron atoms are lower in energy than the hydrogenic orbital. I dont understand this bit. when the principal quantum number increases, the radial function increases, so the energy should infact increases due to increased screening effect. But this statement says the opposite! 2. d orbitals are poorly shielded so that nd orbital is of slightly higher energy than (n+1)s orbital for a gasesous element. e.g. ...4s<3d...! I dont get it, when d orbitals are poorly shielded they should be penetrat
  12. nicely pointed out thanks, my mistake .it was just written down in haste, i think. I dont need them anymore because I wanted them to be put into slides i was making but now they arent needed. thanks for your suggestion though!
  13. does anyone know where to look up the structure of complexes.... I am after strontium carbonate , sodium nitrate and diaqua calcium sulphate. Any link that would lead to answer to my question will be great. Thanks!.
  14. lecture was cancelled so came back home pretty soon. Had to walk all the way back (its 20 minutes walk from university), got soaked in rain and now I am doing revision for exams which are only 3 weeks away...bad times!
  15. Now thats a funny way to put ones mistake:doh:! who did u vote anyway?
  16. Ok I was just wondering if Muhammad Ali (G.O.A.T) ever fought Rocky Marciano (The Brockton Blockbuster), both at their peaks, who would have come out victorious? Muhammad Ali Career: Total fights 61 Wins 56 Wins by KO 37 Losses 5 Draws 0 No contests 0 (Source: Wikipedia) Rocky Marciano Career: Total fights 49 Wins 49 Wins by KO 43 Losses 0 Draws 0 No contests 0 (Source: Wikipedia) I personally think that Ali would have owned Marciano, He was fast, he was ring intellegent
  17. ChemSiddiqui

    Pd?

    I brokes my glasses recently and I want to buy a new pair. I have the prescription and everything...everything except the PD which I believe the optician didn't mention in my prescription maybe because he thought I might buy specs from him. Ha, but I got them made anyway as the standard PD is 63mm something, but now that i broke the glasses I want to get my exact PD? I was wondering if you can get it from an optician without having to take the eye test and can we get it for free. Anyone have had similar experience? I live in the Uk so will be interested to hear from usesr from there please
  18. j d lee, well its not the book we are recommended here in the Uk, usually its housecroft and Shrape which is used in most universities. I will try to work out the answer to it myself and from the points you mentioned up there. I did consider some of the points but hopefully I will crack it up fully!. Thanks for your help amit.
  19. fair enough, I am also not looking for the answer!. I just want directions to lead to the answer. I have an inoragnic text but that isnt very useful as far as this question goes. I tried to google it but with no avail. I totally understand your not revealing the answer and i would aslo advise you not to cause i too wouldnt go against the rules. Thanks though!
  20. I am not too sure about what you said there. With cft we will have to assume that the ligands are point charges and as I am sure you will know it not strictly true. Also, I fail to see it having to do anything with geometry because I want to know why Co+2 mostly forms tetrahedral complex while Fe+2 forms octahedral, as both of them have rougly the same electronic configuration. I think I might have to take into account John-Teller distortion? what u think!
  21. O I see, I thought you were a speacialist or something, lol!. Anyway, I am first year undergraduate MChem(Hons) student. I am currently preparing for my 2nd semester exams. I dont like inorganic, dont mind organic and absoleutly love physical chemistry (whats funny I never took physics in A'levels!). I guess we will do physical organic in the next year. where do you study btw?

  22. cool, you from UK? what do you specialise in...which branch of chemistry?. I like physical best

  23. Hi kaeroll,

     

    I see you often post in chemistry forums. I am also chemistry undergraduate. want to be friends?

  24. substract 80 from the M+ peak, you get 151-80=71. Now what you got to do is put on your thinking cap and manipulate between different atoms(which are involved in paracetamol) to arrive at the right fragment. its quite basic and i assume if you have generated the mass spectrum yourself you already know this but thats all i can help now.
  25. Hi, I was just wondering why Fe+2 will usually form complexes which have an octahedral geometry while Co+2 will form a tetrahedral complexes. Is there a way from which we can tell that a following metal ion will form what type of complex? Can we use the Valence bond theory to do it?
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