But here is an organic reaction ..it' s different
It is not - reaction equations clearly show that both reactions go on 1:1 basis.
It is not clear to me what you are expected to calculate though.
For example some organic chemistry reaction are 1:1 but the moles and the number of equivalent haven't the same value
For example an aldehyde that reacts with a grignard is 1:1 but it's an oxidation reaction according to general chemistry
Oxidation number of the C=O changes ....C goes from -1 (aldehyde) to 0 for the alcohol generated from grignard reaction
Same thing happens to the RMgBr carbon.
Now if I have 0.2 mol of aldehyde...the number of equivalent shouldn't be 0. 2 mol
For an oxidation reaction the number of equivalent is moles/ number electrons traded
For 1 mole of aldehyde I have two moles of electrons
So 0.2/2 = number of equivalent for RCHO in this reaction
Here I don't have an oxidation reaction,or an acid-base reaction or a salt dissolution one
For those type of reactions I have a definition in order to calculate the number of equivalent (acid - number of H+ loss / redox -number of electrons transfered / salt: positive charge when it's dissociated).