September 18, 2020, 06:31:03 AM
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Organic Chemistry Forum / Re: How to do this organic conversion
« Last post by AussieKenDoll on Today at 05:48:47 AM »
A should be NaOEt/EtOH i guess
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Organic Chemistry Forum / How to do this organic conversion
« Last post by AussieKenDoll on Today at 05:47:07 AM »
I am not sure how to get the final -COH group and how to remove the -COOEt group from initial molecule?

3
There is probably some really good p-chem explanation for this, but the superficial undergraduate explanation is that the solubility product of NaCl in water isn't infinitely high.
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High School Chemistry Forum / Re: Converting chemical names to equations
« Last post by AWK on Today at 03:44:04 AM »
That is what I am saying above. You answered to fast, before I corrected my first post.
Mistakes happen to everyone. Sometimes they result from haste, sometimes from over-trusting one's memory and sometimes from not understanding the problem. Forum code should prevent correcting errors after commenting them. After all, you can inform that some information previously provided was inaccurate. Thus, twice in this thread your reply or correction appeared before my subsequent comment. Is this the right way to discuss the Forum?
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High School Chemistry Forum / Re: Converting chemical names to equations
« Last post by AWK on Today at 03:02:33 AM »
Please,
do not change your posts after you have commented on them. That's why I used "quote".
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That is what I am saying above. You answered to fast, before I corrected my first post.
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High School Chemistry Forum / Re: Converting chemical names to equations
« Last post by AWK on Today at 02:50:10 AM »
H3PO2 is monoprotic hence such a compound ammoniumhydrogenhypophosphite cannot exist.
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High School Chemistry Forum / Re: Converting chemical names to equations
« Last post by AWK on Today at 02:42:39 AM »
Analog to Ammoniumhydrogenhypophosphite NH4H2PO3- a molecule with antiomon ans sulfur can be build.
Phosphorous acid H3PO3 was never named with the prefix hypo-.
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The name Ammonium hydrogen hypoantimonite is wrong. Analog to hypophosphorous acid H3PO2 the one with antimon and sulfur should be easily drawn. But only one H is possible to substitute to a cation. So the given hydrogen prefix makes no sense.
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