## 6M.7

Ellis Song 4I
Posts: 102
Joined: Thu Jul 11, 2019 12:17 am

### 6M.7

This question asks us to order metals by increasing strength as a reducing agent but how do we determine this? I know that the more negative the standard reduction potential, the stronger it would be as a reducing agent but when I looked up the reduction potentials in the back of the book, there were multiple reduction potentials based on how many electrons were added. How do we know which one to use?

a: Cu, Zn, Cr, Fe
b: Li, Na, K, Mg
c: U, V, Ti, Al
d: Ni, Sn, Au, Ag

Rita Chen 1B
Posts: 112
Joined: Sat Jul 20, 2019 12:15 am

### Re: 6M.7

I had the same question, but I think it would be given to us. Maybe use the one with the solid substance?

Jessica Esparza 2H
Posts: 130
Joined: Wed Sep 18, 2019 12:15 am

### Re: 6M.7

I just used the ones that all use the same amount of electrons and it seemed to work out.

MAC 4G
Posts: 121
Joined: Wed Sep 18, 2019 12:16 am

### Re: 6M.7

For the most part, I generally just looked at the values that corresponded the reduction equation that had 1e- being transferred.

Micah3J
Posts: 100
Joined: Tue Oct 08, 2019 12:16 am

### Re: 6M.7

Sorry this question is about 6M.3... Can someone briefly explain the process for 6M.3? I just want to make sure I have the right concepts down

Charlyn Ghoubrial 2I
Posts: 50
Joined: Wed Nov 13, 2019 12:26 am

### Re: 6M.7

Micah3J wrote:Sorry this question is about 6M.3... Can someone briefly explain the process for 6M.3? I just want to make sure I have the right concepts down

Use the equation Ecell= Ec - Ea ( Ecathode - Eanode) and then figure out the standard reduction potential of each anode and cathode and then plug them in the equation