10 posts • Page 1 of 1
You can use an ICE table to help you figure out the concentrations in terms of known concentrations and changes in concentrations (usually determined in terms of 'x'). Depending on the size of k (if k is larger), then you may have to use the quadratic formula to solve for x. If the change in concentration is small, it can be ignored.
005384106 wrote:When using an ICE Table, can you ever have a starting value of products, or is it always 0?
Sometimes you will have a starting value of products and you’ll have to add x to the value in the ice table, creating a more complex equation that is equal to k. Also don’t forget coefficients in the ice table!
Who is online
Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 1 guest