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Then it might not be the actual n of the specific concentration you're looking for. My TA said that is should always be close enough to a whole number for you to easily round it, even if it's off a little. Also, I'm confused as to how you're directly calculating n because we usually compare the ratios of the observed rate change and the change in concentration, which determines which n value you're going to use through how the concentration change affects the rate.
Michelle Lee 2E wrote:What if the n value we calculate using the method of initial rates was not a whole number but some weird decimal?
Dr. Lavelle also said in lecture that he wouldn't give us any fractional orders or anything that you couldn't round to a whole number.
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