# Problem Solving. Stoichiometry of Gases

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1 Skills Worksheet Problem Solving Stoichiometry of Gases Now that you have worked with relationships among moles, mass, and volumes of gases, you can easily put these to work in stoichiometry calculations. Many reactions have gaseous reactants, gaseous products, or both. Reactants and products that are not gases are usually measured in grams or kilograms. As you know, you must convert these masses to amounts in moles before you can relate the quantities by using a balanced chemical equation. Gaseous products and reactants can be related to solid or liquid products and reactants by using the mole ratio, just as solids and liquids are related to each other. Reactants and products that are gases are usually measured in liters. If the gas is measured at STP, you will need only Avogadro s law to relate the volume and amount of a gas. One mole of any gas at STP occupies.4 L. If the gas is not at STP, you will need to use the ideal gas law to determine the number of moles. Once volume has been converted to amount in moles you can use the mole ratios of products and reactants to solve stoichiometry problems involving multiple phases of products and reactants. PV n R T If the problem which you are trying to solve involves only gases, there is a simpler way of dealing with the stoichiometric amounts. Look again at the expression for the ideal gas law above; the molar amount of a gas is directly related to its volume. Therefore, the mole ratios of gases given by the coefficients in the balanced equation can be used as volume ratios of those gases to solve stoichiometry problems. No conversion from volume to amount is required to determine the volume of one gas from the volume of another gas in a balanced chemical equation. There is one condition that must be observed. Gas volumes can be related by mole ratios only when the volumes are measured under the same conditions of temperature and pressure. If they are not, then the volume of one of the gases must be converted to the conditions of the other gas. Usually you will need to use the combined gas law for this conversion. V V 1P1T T1P Holt Chemistry 183 Stoichiometry of Gases

2 General Plan for Solving Gas Stoichiometry Problems 1 Mass of substance A solid, liquid, or gas 6 Mass of substance B solid, liquid, or gas Convert using the molar mass of A. Amount of substance A in moles solid, liquid, or gas Convert using the mole ratio between A and B. 5 Convert using the molar mass of B. Amount of substance B in moles solid, liquid, or gas If A is a gas, convert using gas laws. If B is a gas, convert using gas laws. 3 Volume of substance A if it is a gas The volume ratio is the same as the mole ratio if the two gases are under the same set of conditions. If the two gases exist under different conditions, convert using the gas laws. 4 Volume of substance B if it is a gas Holt ChemFile: Problem-Solving Workbook 184 Stoichiometry of Gases

3 Sample Problem 1 Ammonia can react with oxygen to produce nitrogen and water according to the following equation. 4NH 3 (g) 3O (g) 3 N (g) 6H O(l) If 1.78 L of O reacts, what volume of nitrogen will be produced? Assume that temperature and pressure remain constant. Solution ANALYZE What is given in the problem? What are you asked to find? the balanced equation, the volume of oxygen, and the fact that the two gases exist under the same conditions the volume of N produced Items Data Substance O N Coefficient in balanced equation 3 Molar mass NA NA Moles NA NA Mass of substance NA NA Volume of substance 1.78 L? L Temperature conditions NA NA Pressure conditions NA NA PLAN What steps are needed to calculate the volume of N formed from a given volume of O? The coefficients of the balanced equation indicate the mole ratio of O to N. The volume ratio is the same as the mole ratio when volumes are measured under the same conditions. 3 4 Volume of O in L multiply by the volume ratio, N O Volume of N in L volume ratio, N O given L N L O L N 3 L O Holt ChemFile: Problem-Solving Workbook 185 Stoichiometry of Gases

4 COMPUTE EVALUATE Are the units correct? Yes; units canceled to give L N. Is the number of significant figures correct? Yes; the number of significant figures is correct because the data were given to three significant figures. Is the answer reasonable? Yes; the volume of N should be /3 the volume of O. Practice 1.78 L O L N 3 L O 1.19 L N 1. In one method of manufacturing nitric acid, ammonia is oxidized to nitrogen monoxide and water. 4NH 3 (g) 5O (g) 4NO(g) 6H O(l) What volume of oxygen will be used in a reaction of 800 L of NH 3? What volume of NO will be produced? All volumes are measured under the same conditions. ans: 3500 L O, 800 L NO. Fluorine gas reacts violently with water to produce hydrogen fluoride and ozone according to the following equation. 3F (g) 3H O(l) 6HF(g) O 3 (g) What volumes of O 3 and HF gas would be produced by the complete reaction of ml of fluorine gas? All gases are measured under the same conditions. ans: ml O 3, ml HF Holt ChemFile: Problem-Solving Workbook 186 Stoichiometry of Gases

5 Sample Problem Ethylene gas burns in air according to the following equation. C H 4 (g) 3O (g) 3 CO (g) H O(l) If 13.8 L of C H 4 measured at 1 C and atm burns completely with oxygen, calculate the volume of CO produced, assuming the CO is measured at 44 C and atm. Solution ANALYZE What is given in the problem? What are you asked to find? the balanced equation, the volume of ethylene, the conditions under which the ethylene was measured, and the conditions under which the CO is measured the volume of CO produced as measured at the specified conditions Items Data Substance C H 4 CO Coefficient in balanced equation 1 Molar mass NA NA Moles NA NA Mass of substance NA NA Volume of substance 13.8 L? L Temperature conditions 1 C 94 K 44 C 317 K Pressure conditions atm atm PLAN What steps are needed to calculate the volume of CO formed from the complete burning of a given volume of C H 4? Use the volume ratio of C H 4 to CO to calculate the volume of CO at the same conditions as C H 4. Convert to the volume of CO for the given conditions using the combined gas law. Holt ChemFile: Problem-Solving Workbook 187 Stoichiometry of Gases

6 Volume of C H 4 in L at initial conditions multiply by the volume ratio, CO C H 4 Volume of CO in L at final conditions use the combined gas law to convert from the initial temperature and pressure to the final temperature and Volume of CO pressure in L at the same conditions as initial C H 4 Neither pressure nor temperature is constant; therefore, the combined gas law must be used to calculate the volume of CO at the final temperature and pressure. P 1V1 P V T T COMPUTE given T 1 given P 1 P T 1 given 13.8 L C H 4 * L CO 1 L C H L CO * * at 94 K and atm CO volume ratio, C H 4 given L CO L C H 4 * L CO 1 L C H * 4 * at 94 K and atm Solve the combined-gas-law equation for V. 317 K atm 7.6 L CO V 3.6 L CO atm 94 K EVALUATE Are the units correct? Yes; units canceled to give L CO. Is the number of significant figures correct? Yes; the number of significant figures is correct because the data had a minimum of three significant figures. Is the answer reasonable? Yes; the changes in both pressure and temperature increased the volume by small factors. calculated above V 1 given V Holt ChemFile: Problem-Solving Workbook 188 Stoichiometry of Gases

7 Practice 1. A sample of ethanol burns in O to form CO and H O according to the following equation. C H 5 OH 3O CO 3H O If the combustion uses 55.8 ml of oxygen measured at.6 atm and 40. C, what volume of CO is produced when measured at STP? ans: 73.3 ml CO. Dinitrogen pentoxide decomposes into nitrogen dioxide and oxygen. If 5.00 L of N O 5 reacts at STP, what volume of NO is produced when measured at 64.5 C and 1.76 atm? ans: 7.0 L Holt ChemFile: Problem-Solving Workbook 189 Stoichiometry of Gases

8 Sample Problem 3 When arsenic(iii) sulfide is roasted in air, it reacts with oxygen to produce arsenic(iii) oxide and sulfur dioxide according to the following equation. As (s) 9O (g) 3 As O 3 (s) 6SO (g) When 89.5 g of As is roasted with excess oxygen, what volume of SO is produced? The gaseous product is measured at 0 C and 98.0 kpa. Solution ANALYZE What is given in the problem? What are you asked to find? the balanced equation, the mass of As, and the pressure and temperature conditions under which the SO is measured the volume of SO produced as measured at the given conditions Items Data Substance As (s) SO (g) Coefficient in balanced equation 6 Molar mass* g/mol NA Mass of substance 89.5 g NA Amount? mol? mol Volume of substance NA? L Temperature conditions NA 0 C 93 K Pressure conditions NA 98.0 kpa * determined from the periodic table PLAN What steps are needed to calculate the volume of SO formed from the reaction of a given mass of As? Use the molar mass of As to determine the number of moles that react. Use the mole ratio from the balanced chemical equation to determine the amount in moles of SO formed. Use the ideal-gas-law equation to determine the volume of SO formed from the amount in moles. Holt ChemFile: Problem-Solving Workbook 190 Stoichiometry of Gases

9 Mass of As (s) in g multiply by the inverse molar mass of As Amount of As (s) in mol multiply by the mole ratio, SO As Amount of SO (g) in mol use the ideal gas law to convert Volume of SO (g) in L 1 molar mass As mole ratio, SO As given 1 mol As g As 6 mol SO mol SO g As mol As Rearrange the ideal-gas-law equation to solve for the unknown quantity, V. PV nrt V nr T P calculated above mol SO ideal gas constant L kpa mol K kpa given COMPUTE 89.5 g As 1 mol As 6 mol SO 1.09 mol SO g As mol As 1.09 mol SO L kpa/mol K 93 K 98.0 kpa EVALUATE Are the units correct? Yes; units canceled to give liters of SO. Is the number of significant figures correct? Yes; the number of significant figures is correct because the data had a minimum of three significant figures. Is the answer reasonable? Yes; computation of the amount of SO can be approximated as (9/5) 3 7/5, so you would expect an answer a little greater than 1. At a temperature slightly above standard temperature, you would expect a volume a little greater than.4 L. 7.1 L SO Holt ChemFile: Problem-Solving Workbook 191 Stoichiometry of Gases given K L SO

10 Practice 1. Complete the table below using the following equation, which represents a reaction that produces aluminum chloride. Al(s) 3Cl (g) AlCl 3 (s) Mass Al Volume Cl Conditions Mass AlCl 3 a. excess? L STP 7.15 g b g? L STP NA c kg? L 0. C and NA atm d. excess 90. L STP? g e.? g ml 37 C and NA 5.00 atm f kg? m 3 15 C and NA 83.0 kpa ans: 1.80 L Cl ans: 4. L Cl ans: L Cl ans: g AlCl 3 ans: g Al ans: m 3 Cl Holt ChemFile: Problem-Solving Workbook 19 Stoichiometry of Gases

11 Additional Problems 1. The industrial production of ammonia proceeds according to the following equation. N (g) 3H (g) NH 3 (g) a. What volume of nitrogen at STP is needed to react with 57.0 ml of hydrogen measured at STP? b. What volume of NH 3 at STP can be produced from the complete reaction of L of hydrogen? c. If 0.0 mol of nitrogen is available, what volume of NH 3 at STP can be produced? d. What volume of H at STP will be needed to produce 800. L of ammonia, measured at 55 C and atm?. Propane burns according to the following equation. C 3 H 8 (g) 5O (g) 3CO (g) 4H O(g) a. What volume of water vapor measured at 50. C and 1.00 atm is produced when 3.0 L of propane at STP is burned? b. What volume of oxygen at 0. C and 10.6 kpa is used if 640. L of CO is produced? The CO is also measured at 0. C and 10.6 kpa. c. If 465 ml of oxygen at STP is used in the reaction, what volume of CO, measured at 37 C and atm, is produced? d. When.50 L of C 3 H 8 at STP burns, what total volume of gaseous products is formed? The volume of the products is measured at 175 C and 1.14 atm. 3. Carbon monoxide will burn in air to produce CO according to the following equation. CO(g) O (g) CO (g) What volume of oxygen at STP will be needed to react with L of CO measured at 0. C and a pressure of atm? 4. Silicon tetrafluoride gas can be produced by the action of HF on silica according to the following equation. SiO (s) 4HF(g) SiF 4 (g) H O(l) 1.00 L of HF gas under pressure at 3.48 atm and a temperature of 5 C reacts completely with SiO to form SiF 4. What volume of SiF 4, measured at 15 C and atm, is produced by this reaction? 5. One method used in the eighteenth century to generate hydrogen was to pass steam through red-hot steel tubes. The following reaction takes place. 3Fe(s) 4H O(g) Fe 3 O 4 (s) 4H (g) a. What volume of hydrogen at STP can be produced by the reaction of 6.8 g of iron? Holt ChemFile: Problem-Solving Workbook 193 Stoichiometry of Gases

12 b. What mass of iron will react with 500. L of steam at 50. C and 1.00 atm pressure? c. If 85 g of Fe 3 O 4 are formed, what volume of hydrogen, measured at 0. C and 1.06 atm, is produced? 6. Sodium reacts vigorously with water to produce hydrogen and sodium hydroxide according to the following equation. Na(s) H O(l) NaOH(aq) H (g) If 0.07 g of sodium reacts with excess water, what volume of hydrogen at STP is formed? 7. Diethyl ether burns in air according to the following equation. C 4 H 10 O(l) 6O (g) 4CO (g) 5H O(l) If 7.15 L of CO is produced at a temperature of 15 C and a pressure of 1.0 atm, what volume of oxygen, measured at STP, was consumed and what mass of diethyl ether was burned? 8. When nitroglycerin detonates, it produces large volumes of hot gases almost instantly according to the following equation. 4C 3 H 5 N 3 O 9 (l) 6N (g) 1CO (g) 10H O(g) O (g) a. When mol of nitroglycerin explodes, what volume of each gas measured at STP is produced? b. What total volume of gases is produced at 300. C and 1.00 atm when 10.0 g of nitroglycerin explodes? 9. Dinitrogen monoxide can be prepared by heating ammonium nitrate, which decomposes according to the following equation. NH 4 NO 3 (s) N O(g) H O(l) What mass of ammonium nitrate should be decomposed in order to produce 50. ml of N O, measured at STP? 10. Phosphine, PH 3, is the phosphorus analogue to ammonia, NH 3. It can be produced by the reaction between calcium phosphide and water according to the following equation. Ca 3 P (s) 6H O(l) 3Ca(OH) (s and aq) PH 3 (g) What volume of phosphine, measured at 18 C and 10.4 kpa, is produced by the reaction of 8.46 g of Ca 3 P? 11. In one method of producing aluminum chloride, HCl gas is passed over aluminum and the following reaction takes place. Al(s) 6HCl(g) AlCl 3 (g) 3H (g) What mass of Al should be on hand in order to produce kg of AlCl 3? What volume of compressed HCl at 4.71 atm and a temperature of 43 C should be on hand at the same time? Holt ChemFile: Problem-Solving Workbook 194 Stoichiometry of Gases

13 1. Urea, (NH ) CO, is an important fertilizer that is manufactured by the following reaction. NH 3 (g) CO (g) (NH ) CO(s) H O(g) What volume of NH 3 at STP will be needed to produce kg of urea if there is an 89.5% yield in the process? 13. An obsolete method of generating oxygen in the laboratory involves the decomposition of barium peroxide by the following equation. BaO (s) BaO(s) O (g) What mass of BaO reacted if 65 ml of O is collected by water displacement at atm and 10. C? 14. It is possible to generate chlorine gas by dripping concentrated HCl solution onto solid potassium permanganate according to the following equation. KMnO 4 (s) 16HCl(aq) KCl(aq) MnCl (aq) 8H O(l) 5Cl (g) If excess HCl is dripped onto 15.0 g of KMnO 4, what volume of Cl will be produced? The Cl is measured at 15 C and atm. 15. Ammonia can be oxidized in the presence of a platinum catalyst according to the following equation. 4NH 3 (g) 5O (g) 4NO(g) 6H O(l) The NO that is produced reacts almost immediately with additional oxygen according to the following equation. NO(g) O (g) NO (g) If 35.0 kl of oxygen at STP react in the first reaction, what volume of NH 3 at STP reacts with it? What volume of NO at STP will be formed in the second reaction, assuming there is excess oxygen that was not used up in the first reaction? 16. Oxygen can be generated in the laboratory by heating potassium chlorate. The reaction is represented by the following equation. KClO 3 (s) KCl(s) 3O (g) What mass of KClO 3 must be used in order to generate 5.00 L of O, measured at STP? 17. One of the reactions in the Solvay process is used to make sodium hydrogen carbonate. It occurs when carbon dioxide and ammonia are passed through concentrated salt brine. The following equation represents the reaction. NaCl(aq) H O(l) CO (g) NH 3 (g) NaHCO 3 (s) NH 4 Cl(aq) a. What volume of NH 3 at 5 C and 1.00 atm pressure will be required if L of CO, measured under the same conditions, react to form NaHCO 3? b. What mass of NaHCO 3 can be formed when the gases in (a) react with NaCl? Holt ChemFile: Problem-Solving Workbook 195 Stoichiometry of Gases

14 c. If this reaction forms 46.0 kg of NaHCO 3, what volume of NH 3, measured at STP, reacted? d. What volume of CO, compressed in a tank at 5.50 atm and a temperature of 4 C, will be needed to produce kg of NaHCO 3? 18. The combustion of butane is represented in the following equation. C 4 H 10 (g) 13O (g) 8CO (g) 10H O(l) a. If 4.74 g of butane react with excess oxygen, what volume of CO, measured at 150. C and 1.14 atm, will be formed? b. What volume of oxygen, measured at atm and 75 C, will be consumed by the complete combustion of g of butane? c. A butane-fueled torch has a mass of 876. g. After burning for some time, the torch has a mass of g. What volume of CO, at STP, was formed while the torch burned? d. What mass of H O is produced when butane burns and produces 370 L of CO, measured at 35 C and atm pressure? Holt ChemFile: Problem-Solving Workbook 196 Stoichiometry of Gases

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