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Solutions Intro

cava s2d18 chem 303 2.01 Solutions

QuestionAnswer
[-geneous] mixtures LOOK like they're all the same thing, but aren't. Homogeneous mixtures LOOK like they're all the same thing, but aren't.
[-geneous] mixtures LOOK like they're mixtures of different things and they are. Heterogeneous mixtures LOOK like they're mixtures of different things and they are.
Milk is an example of a [-geneous] mixture; it LOOKS like it's all just white fluid, but its actually made of many different substances. Milk is an example of a homogeneous mixture; it LOOKS like it's all just white fluid, but its actually made of many different substances.
A solution is a homogeneous [...] of two or more substances in the same physical state. A solution is a homogeneous mixture of two or more substances in the same physical state.
The two parts of a solution are the [sol-] and the solUTE. The two parts of a solution are the solVENT and the solUTE.
In a solution, the [sol-] is dissolved in the solVENT. In a solution, the solUTE is dissolved in the solVENT.
If you are discussing the amount of solute and the amount of solvent, you are talking about the [...] of a solution. If you are discussing the amount of solute and the amount of solvent, you are talking about the concentration of a solution.
A solution with a smaller amount of solute is a [d-] solution. A solution with a smaller amount of solute is a dilute solution.
A solution with a greater amount of solute is called a [c-] solution. A solution with a greater amount of solute is called a concentrated solution.
The terms dilute and concentrated are [...] (not absolute); they describe greater or lesser concentrations, but not any actual numbers. The terms dilute and concentrated are relative (not absolute); they describe greater or lesser concentrations, but not any actual numbers.
[...] terms describe actual measurements; relative terms just say something is more or less than something else. Absolute terms describe actual measurements; relative terms just say something is more or less than something else.
For chemistry work, the concentration of a solute in a solvent is often expressed in terms of a [p-]. For chemistry work, the concentration of a solute in a solvent is often expressed in terms of a percentage.
Solutions with a liquid solute and a liquid solvent are described by [...]/volume ratios. Solutions with a liquid solute and a liquid solvent are described by volume/volume ratios.
A [-ed] solution is one in which the solution cannot possibly dissolve more solute under the existing conditions. A saturated solution is one in which the solution cannot possibly dissolve more solute under the existing conditions.
The two parts of a solution are the solVENT and the [sol-]. The two parts of a solution are the solVENT and the solUTE.
In a solution, the solUTE is dissolved in the [sol-]. In a solution, the solUTE is dissolved in the solVENT.
In a solution, the [sol-] is dissolved in the [sol-]. In a solution, the solUTE is dissolved in the solVENT.
Absolute terms describe actual measurements; [...] terms just say something is more or less than something else. Absolute terms describe actual measurements; relative terms just say something is more or less than something else.
Solutions with a liquid solute and a liquid solvent are described by volume/[...] ratios. Solutions with a liquid solute and a liquid solvent are described by volume/volume ratios.
Solutions with a liquid solute and a liquid solvent are described by [...]/[...] ratios. Solutions with a liquid solute and a liquid solvent are described by volume/volume ratios.
Created by: mr.shapard