Where results make sense
About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   PR   |   Contact us  

Topic: Lead(II) nitrate

Related Topics

In the News (Thu 22 Mar 18)

  lead(II) nitrate - Hutchinson encyclopedia article about lead(II) nitrate   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
One of only two common water-soluble compounds of lead (the other is lead ethanoate or acetate).
When heated, it decrepitates (see decrepitation) and decomposes readily into oxygen, brown nitrogen(IV) oxide gas, and the red-yellow solid lead(II) oxide.
This information should not be considered complete, up to date, and is not intended to be used in place of a visit, consultation, or advice of a legal, medical, or any other professional.
encyclopedia.farlex.com /Lead(II)+nitrate   (98 words)

 Lead(II) oxide - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Lead(II) oxide, or litharge, is a yellow oxide of lead of formula PbO, created by heating lead in air.
It can also be formed by heating lead(II) nitrate(V) (Pb(NO It is used in the manufacture of paints and in glass, as well as in vulcanization.
A mixture with glycerine sets to a hard, waterproof cement that has been used to join the flat glass sides and bottoms of aquaria Ref: [1].
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Massicot   (142 words)

 [No title]
Cobalt(II) nitrate is mixed with 3 M ethylenediamine.
A nickel(II) nitrate solution is treated with a large excess of 6 M potassium hydroxide.
Pervanadyl nitrate is treated with a large excess of concentrated sodium hydroxide.
people.morehead-st.edu /fs/a.macintosh/redoxhw.doc   (2484 words)

 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Alternatively, the guard bed particles may be made by precipitating the lead compound in the presence of the support particles or by co-precipitating lead and support, or support precursor, compounds followed by heating as necessary and forming the precipitated compounds into shaped particles before or after such a heating step.
A preferred guard bed material is a particulate composition comprising lead nitrate and a support, especially an oxidic support such as alumina, therefor.
A combination according to any one of claims 1 to 8 wherein the guard bed particles are made by impregnating preformed shaped particles of the support with a solution of a suitable lead salt, followed by heating to remove the water.
www.wipo.int /cgi-pct/guest/getbykey5?KEY=01/17674.010315&ELEMENT_SET=DECL   (4137 words)

 [No title]
In the first, they’ll determine the quantity of sodium nitrate that can be formed with 25 grams of lead (II) nitrate, assuming that there’s plenty of sodium iodide present to react with it — their calculation should indicate that 12.8 grams of sodium nitrate can be formed.
Because sodium iodide is the reagent that causes 8.51 grams of sodium nitrate to be formed, it is the limiting reagent.
By doing a stoichiometry calculation to determine the amount of lead (II) nitrate required to form 8.51 grams of sodium nitrate, students should determine that there are 8.38 grams of lead (II) nitrate remaining.
misterguch.brinkster.net /mar2002.doc   (233 words)

 Lead - Aquatic Life Water Quality Criteria - U.S. EPA   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Acute toxicity of lead nitrate and lead acetate to a freshwater fish Barbus aurilus and their effect on oxygen uptake.
The effect of methylmercuric chloride, cadmium chloride, and lead nitrate on six biochemical factors of the brook trout (Salvelinus fontinalis).
Experimental lead nitrate poisoning: microscopic and ultrastructural study of the gills of tench (Tinca tinca, L.).
www.epa.gov /waterscience/criteria/lead/pbref.html   (10106 words)

Nitrates entering the body by any route (ingestion, inhalation, or absorption), can cause headache vomiting, dizziness, cyanosis, decreased blood pressure, and possibly respiratory paralysis.
Lead and lead compounds may be absorbed through the skin on prolonged exposure; the symptoms of lead poisoning described for ingestion exposure may occur.
Lead nitrate can decompose to form toxic oxides of nitrogen and lead in fire situations.
www.jtbaker.com /msds/englishhtml/L3130.htm   (1454 words)

 some insoluble lead(II) compounds
If a little sodium hydroxide solution is added to colourless lead(II) nitrate solution, a white precipitate of lead(II) hydroxide is produced.
Lead(II) chloride can be made as a white precipitate by adding a solution containing chloride ions to lead(II) nitrate solution.
Adding a source of aqueous sulphate ions to a solution of lead(II) nitrate results in a white precipitate of lead(II) sulphate.
www.chemguide.co.uk /inorganic/group4/lead.html   (318 words)

 Middle Part Salts Page
Using the preparation of lead(II) iodide as an example, the solution is a two stage process.
Lead(II) oxide is added to hot nitric acid and when an excess of oxide is present the mixture is filtered.
The halide ions, chloride, bromide and iodide, are tested for by adding nitric acid followed by aqueous silver nitrate and noticing the colour of the precipitate formed (see halogens in junior part).
www.rjclarkson.demon.co.uk /middle/salts.htm   (1499 words)

 Role of DNA Repair Inhibition in Lead- and Cadmium-induced Genotoxicity: A Review   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Lead(II) is comutagenic towards UV and N-methyl-N-nitro-N-nitrosoguanidine (MNNG) and enhances the number of UV-induced sister chromatid exchanges in V79 Chinese hamster cells.
The aim of the present article is to summarize both direct and indirect genotoxic effects of cadmium(II) and lead(II) and to elucidate the role of DNA repair inhibition in the genotoxicity of compounds of both metals.
Especially for lead(II), the interference with DNA repair processes seems to be the main mechanism of genotoxicity.
www.ehponline.org /members/1994/Suppl-3/45-50hartwig/hartwig-full.html   (4084 words)

 ยท For EE- (lead (II) nitrate)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
To see if there was nitrate in the EE solution, we added iron(II) sulfate, followed bye concentrated sulfuric acid to the solution.
To test the solution G for chloride, we used diluted nitric acid and silver nitrate.
We had already ruled out lead (II), copper (II), and zinc, so we knew it had to be calcium.
www.westal.net /dhs-science/katmobri.htm   (259 words)

 Lead (UK PID)
Lead nitrate is used in the manufacture of matches and special explosives, in dyeing and printing textiles, in the manufacture of lead compounds, nylon, polyesters and rodenticides.
Insoluble lead sulphide and soluble lead nitrate were found to be mutagenic when added to Chinese hamster V79 cells.
A 6 fold increase in mutation frequency was noted at a lead nitrate level of 500 mmol/L medium.
www.intox.org /databank/documents/chemical/lead/ukpid25.htm   (16247 words)

 Sciencemadness Discussion Board - Powered by XMB
With lead, ammonium nitrate, copper sulfate, and sodium hydroxide being availible OTC in root killer, fishing sinkers, drain opener,and cold packs (Obviously not in that order), that seems to be the easiest route to lead nitrate, even if it's not the fastest.
lead(II) nitrate should be formed as well as ammonia(escapes) and carbon dioxide(escapes).
Dropping pieces of lead into molten ammonium nitrate should work, first lead is oxidized by the nitrate ion to PbO, then the nitrite reacts to nitrogen and water with the ammonium, then the ammonium reacts with PbO to produce lead nitrate, ammonia gas and water vapour.
www.sciencemadness.org /talk/viewthread.php?tid=516   (1700 words)

 Bonus Work
A strip of copper is placed into a test tube containing silver nitrate solution.
A strip of lead is placed into a beaker containing a silver nitrate solution.
Lead(II) nitrate is heated to produce lead(II) oxide, nitrogen monoxide and oxygen.
homepage.smc.edu /walker_muriel/bonus_Sp03.htm   (289 words)

 Inter Certificate Chemistry News
Lead(II) iodide is a useful example which is easily made by mixing lead(II) nitrate and potassium iodide solutions, in a molar ratio of 1:2.
A compound has obviously formed and potassium nitrate can be recovered from the filtrate, if required.
Purple fumes of iodine come off before the solid melts and when these stop a bead of metallic lead is left.
www.ul.ie /~childsp/CinA/cina3/TOC2_InterCert.htm   (536 words)

 Chemistry 112, Problem Set Number 4   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
After 1 mL 0.61 M zinc nitrate is stirred up with 1 mL of 0.
For the process: 10 mL of 0.0001 M lithium hydroxide is mixed together with 1 mL 0.01 M iron(II) nitrate.
For the process: 10 mL of 0.00001 M lithium sulfide is stirred together with 10 mL 0.05 M cobalt(II) nitrate.
people.morehead-st.edu /fs/w.cain/hw4m_s.html   (6313 words)

 The Nature of a Chemical Reaction
Place a few crystals of solid lead(II) nitrate and solid potassium iodide in the same well of a spot plate.
Using the thin-stem pipets, simultaneously add 10 drops of lead(II) nitrate solution and 10 drops of potassium iodide solution on opposite sides of the petri dish as shown in the diagram below.
Since lead(II) iodide is not very soluble in water, a precipitate (solid) forms in Steps 3 and 4.
chemmovies.unl.edu /chemistry/labs/LABS02c.html   (1487 words)

 Chrome orange - manufacture recipes
Precipitation of solutions of lead salts with alkaline chromate or bichromate solutions at high temperature.
Lead(II) nitrate, potassium dichromate, sodium hydroxide (at Fisher Scientific)
The lead nitrate solution is the slowly added into the stirred dichromate solution and the resulting precipitate is filtered off, washed with deionized water and dried.
webexhibits.org /pigments/indiv/recipe/crorange.html   (90 words)

 Solubility of Lead Iodide   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Data will be collected and a photometric titration curve of absorbance vs mL of reactant plotted in order to determine the endpoint of the titration.
Centrifuge the precipitate and wash several times to insure that it is free of all electrolytes.
This is nice laboratory exercise and gives students a chance to work with a spectrophotometric endpoint.
chem.lapeer.org /Chem2Docs/LeadIodide.html   (613 words)

 Lead (II) nitrate at opensource encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
The compound lead (II) nitrate is the nitrate of lead with chemical formula Pb(NO
It is a highly toxic and carcinogenic colorless crystal or white powder and a strong, stable oxidizer.
When lead (II) nitrate reacts with potassium iodide, the precipitate is a bright yellow substance, lead iodide.
www.wiki.tatet.com /Lead_(II)_nitrate.html   (105 words)

 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Potassium carbonate reacts with lead(II) nitrate to form lead(II) carbonate and potassium nitrate.
What is the stoichiometric coefficient in front of the lead(II) nitrate for the balanced equation?
Aluminum chloride reacts with silver sulfate to form aluminum sulfate and silver chloride.
www.ualr.edu /rebelford/chem1402/q1402/X2/C4/4b_baleq/4b_baleq.htm   (131 words)

 John Straub's lecture notes   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Drops of a colorless solution are added to a beaker of vigorously stirred and colorless solution, creating a spinning yellow funnel that turns white and then disappears.
The potassium iodide is "trapped" and spun within the whirling vortex, where a yellow precipitate of lead(II) iodide forms.
The concentration of lead ion is uniform throughout the beaker of lead nitrate.
people.bu.edu /straub/courses/demomaster/pbi2vortex.html   (389 words)

 Precipitation theory   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Whilst the original salts were soluble, when they were mixed two new salt combinations became possible - lead(II) iodide and potassium nitrate.
All that has happened in this reaction is that the lead(II) ions have met up with the iodide ions to form the solid precipitate of lead(II) iodide.
The potassium and nitrate ions were in solution at the start, and are in solution at the end - they have done nothing.
www.hmcqc.org.uk /chemistry/precipitation_theory.htm   (298 words)

 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
\par \par Only the potassium nitrate may be disposed of in the sink.
All of the other chemicals used in this experiment must be disposed of in the waste container supplied by the instructor.
Place the zinc strip into the zinc (II) nitrate solution, and the lead strip into the lead (II) nitrate solution.
www.yukoncollege.yk.ca /~tmcbee/provincialchem/labs/plab8yk.rtf   (662 words)

 The Mole
Say that a solution of sodium chloride is added to a solution of lead (II) nitrate, and a precipitate of lead (II) chloride forms.
In the above examples the oxidation states did not change, one merely recombined ions without changing the oxidation states (equal to charge for single atom ions).
Say silver nitrate and sodium chloride solution are mixed.
www.chem.uab.edu /Hamilton/CH100Ch17.htm   (823 words)

 NETIONIC.HTM   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
All nitrates are soluble, therefore the lead(II) nitrate will be dissociated.
The lead(II) chloride, however is insoluble--all halides are soluable except silver, lead, copper(I) and mercury(I).
Notice how the nitrate ions and hydrogen ions remain unchanged on both sides of the reaction.
www.towson.edu /~ladon/netionic.html   (698 words)

 CHEMSITRY 40S Appendix   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Place 5 drops of the silver nitrate solution in each of the 6 wells (numbered 1- 6) in column A of the first plate.
Place 5 drops of the barium nitrate solution into each of the 6 wells in column B of the first plate.
Continue to add 10 drops of the sodium chloride to each of the wells B1, C1, and D1 of plate 1, and to wells A1 and B1 of plate 2.
www.edu.gov.mb.ca /ks4/cur/science/ch40s/appendix/app52c.html   (233 words)

 Metals in Lead(II) Nitrate Solution   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Time lapse shows the reaction of zinc metal with aqueous lead(II) nitrate.
Note the formation of crystals on the zinc metal surface.
Time lapse shows the reaction of cadmium metal with aqueous lead(II) nitrate.
jchemed.chem.wisc.edu /JCESoft/CCA/CCA1/R1MAIN/CD1R2210.HTM   (56 words)

Try your search on: Qwika (all wikis)

  About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   Press   |   Contact us  
Copyright © 2005-2007 www.factbites.com Usage implies agreement with terms.