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### graph of 0 order

Posted: Thu Mar 08, 2018 4:19 pm
What would the differential rate law graph of 0 order reactions look like? how would we graph [A]o against the initial rates? would it be a positive slope negative slope or a line parallel to x or y axis?

### Re: graph of 0 order

Posted: Thu Mar 08, 2018 4:40 pm
For rxn rate vs time, the graph will have a horizontal line and then abruptly fall to zero when all the reactants are consumed.
For the integrated zero rate law, it will look similar to the graph of first-order integrated rate law where the slope= -k

### Re: graph of 0 order

Posted: Thu Mar 08, 2018 4:52 pm
Go to Dr. Lavelle's page, and under Math Assistance, there is a Kinetic file. There is a detailed graph on page 3.

### Re: graph of 0 order

Posted: Fri Mar 09, 2018 12:23 pm
rate is constant, which means that the graph would be a horizontal line until all the reactants are used up and the rate instantly drops to zero.

### Re: graph of 0 order

Posted: Fri Mar 09, 2018 1:37 pm
The graph of a 0 order reaction plots time and concentration. The graph is linear and has a slope of -k and a y intercept of the initial concentration.

### Re: graph of 0 order

Posted: Sat Mar 10, 2018 6:09 pm
For differential rate law, you would graph rate vs. concentration, and since rate only depends on k and not concentration, it would be a horizontal line that drops straight down when the reactants are consumed.
For integrated rate law, you graph concentration vs. time for zero order reactions, the y-intercept would be [A]o, and it would appear as a linear plot with slope = -k

### Re: graph of 0 order

Posted: Sun Mar 11, 2018 1:37 pm
The graph is a linear line with time against [A]. The slope is negative, which equals to -k. The interaction point with y-axis is [A]0, which is the initial concentration of the reactant.

### Re: graph of 0 order

Posted: Sun Mar 11, 2018 11:50 pm ### Re: graph of 0 order

Posted: Sat Mar 17, 2018 12:03 am
It would be a negative slope linear line. Y axis is reaction concentration, whose interaction is A0. The x axis is time, as time goes, the reactants consumes and its concentration decreases

### Re: graph of 0 order

Posted: Sat Mar 17, 2018 12:42 am
The graph would be a horizontal line that abruptly drops straight down to zero (once all of the reactants are used up)

### Re: graph of 0 order

Posted: Sat Mar 17, 2018 11:46 am
The line would be parallel to the x-axis.