10 posts • Page 1 of 1
K is the equilibrium constant, which is derived from dividing the concentration of product by the concentration of reactant. (K=[P]/[R]). When a reaction is at equilibrium, products and reactants are being formed at equal rates, so the concentration of either remains constant.
K is the equilibrium constant. It represents the concentration of products at equilibrium over the concentration of reactants at equilibrium. At equilibrium the reaction is still occuring and products and reactants are still being formed/ the forward and reverse reactions are stil occuring but at equal rates.
K represents the ratio of products to reactants when the reaction is at equilibrium. Basically, if you were to let the reaction go (till equilibrium), how much of the products do you have compared to the reactants. Note that equilibrium does not mean the products and reactants are equal, but rather that the reaction has reached a state where it will no longer change the quantities of products and reactants.
K is the equilibrium constant. It represents the ratio of the concentration of products to the concentration of reactants in a reaction that tells us when the rate of forward reaction and the rate of reverse reaction are equal.
K is the ratio of the concentrations or partial pressures of the products to reactants at equilibrium. It is a way to tell is a reaction is at equilibrium and it helps us know what needs to happen to take the reaction to equilibrium.
Who is online
Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 2 guests