Part 1: The solubility of krypton in water-methanol mixtures and derived thermodynamic properties; Part 2 : Attempted measurements of rates of solution of gases (1949)
This work on the solubility of krypton in water-methanol mixtures was done to continue the series of rare gases begun by Law. This series is part of a wider plan to determine the effect of methanol in breaking down the water structure in the water methanol mixtures and to examine the possibility of preferential orientation of either solvent species in the neighbourhood of solute molecules. Preferential orientation of the more polar molecules round an ion would be expected for an ionic solution process, but the solution of uncharged rare molecules, which are isoeleotronic with the corresponding alkali-metal cations, should be free from such electrostatic effects. The complementary purpose is to provide a compilation of solubility data and their derived thermodynamic properties for the rare gases in water-methanol mixtures.
RightsCopyright A. J. Beckwith
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The thermodynamic dissociation constant of benzoic acid in water and the solubility of benzoic acid in methanol-water mixtures Jones, A. V. (University of Canterbury. Chemistry, 1945)The ionization of an acid in water may be represented by the following equilibrium; HA + H₂O ⇌ H₃O⁺ + A’ and by applying the law of mass action the activity of the water being assumed constant it can be shown ...
The absorption spectra of lead halides in water-methanol mixtures and the dissociation constants of intermediate ions. Panckhurst, M. H. (University of Canterbury. Chemistry, 1953)Garrels and Gucker have discussed the deviation of the behaviour of lead chloride solutions from that of a strong electrolyte in terms of both of the Gronwall-La Mer-Sandved extension of the Dbye-Huckel theory and of ...
A spectroscopic determination of the state of ionisation of lead halides in solution : I. Technique. II. A qualitative determination of the state of lead iodide in water-methanol as solvent. Sheat, D. E. G. (University of Canterbury, 1949)The thermodynamic approach to the problem of the determination of properties of solutions does not require a mechanism of the process of solvation nor is an overall picture of the nature of the molecules of solvent or ...