If 5.85 moles of CaCO3 are used in an experiment, how many moles of carbon dioxide are created? (Be sure to include units in your answer.) C

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If 5.85 moles of CaCO3 are used in an experiment, how many moles of carbon dioxide are created? (Be sure to include units in your answer.) CaCO3 → CaO + CO2

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RobertKer 6 months 2021-08-05T17:04:46+00:00 1 Answers 10 views 0

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    2021-08-05T17:06:28+00:00

    Answer:

    5.85 moles of carbon dioxide are created.

    Explanation:

    The balanced reaction is:

    CaCO₃ → CaO + CO₂

    By stoichiometry of the reaction (that is, the relationship between the amount of reagents and products in a chemical reaction), the following amounts of moles of each compound participate in the reaction:

    • CaCO₃: 1 mole
    • CaO: 1 mole
    • CO₂: 1 mole

    Then you can apply the following rule of three: if by stoichiometry 1 mole of CaCO₃ produces 1 mole of CO₂, 5.85 moles of CaCO₃ will produce how many moles of CO₂?

    moles of CO_{2}=\frac{5.85 moles of CaCO_{3} *1mole of CO_{2} }{1 mole of CaCO_{3}}

    moles of CO₂= 5.85

    5.85 moles of carbon dioxide are created.

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