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**Applications of Equilibrium Constants**

Predicting the Direction of Reaction We define Q, the reaction quotient, for a reaction at conditions NOT at equilibrium as where [A], [B], [P], and [Q] are molarities at any time. Q = K only at equilibrium.

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**Applications of Equilibrium Constants**

Predicting the Direction of Reaction IF Qc > Kc system proceeds from right to left to reach equilibrium Qc = Kc the system is at equilibrium Qc < Kc system proceeds from left to right to reach equilibrium 14.4

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**Applications of Equilibrium Constants**

Predicting the Direction of Reaction If Q > K then the reverse reaction must occur to reach equilibrium (go left) If Q < K then the forward reaction must occur to reach equilibrium (go right)

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**Calculating Equilibrium Concentrations**

Write the equilibrium constant expression in terms of the equilibrium concentrations. Knowing the value of the equilibrium constant, solve for x. Express the equilibrium concentrations of all species in terms of the initial concentrations and a single unknown x, which represents the change in concentration. Having solved for x, calculate the equilibrium concentrations of all species. 14.4

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**Calculating Equilibrium Constants**

Steps to Solving Problems: Write an equilibrium expression for the balanced reaction. Write an ICE table. Express the equilibrium concentrations of all species in terms of the initial concentrations. Use stoichiometry (mole ratios) to express change in concentration with respect to the unknown x on the change in concentration line.

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**Solve for x and calculate the equilibrium concentrations of all species.**

Usually, the initial concentration of products is zero. (This is not always the case.)

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**ICE 14.4 At 12800C the equilibrium constant (Kc) for the reaction**

Is 1.1 x If the initial concentrations are [Br2] = M and [Br] = M, calculate the concentrations of these species at equilibrium. Br2 (g) Br (g) Let x be the change in concentration of Br2 Br2 (g) Br (g) Initial (M) 0.063 0.012 ICE Change (M) -x +2x Equilibrium (M) x x [Br]2 [Br2] Kc = Kc = ( x)2 x = 1.1 x 10-3 Solve for x 14.4

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Kc = ( x)2 x = 1.1 x 10-3 4x x = – x 4x x = 0 -b ± b2 – 4ac 2a x = ax2 + bx + c =0 x = =.00015 x = Br2 (g) Br (g) Initial (M) Change (M) Equilibrium (M) 0.063 0.012 -x +2x x x At equilibrium, [Br] = x = M or M At equilibrium, [Br2] = – x = M 14.4

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**Example Problem: Calculate Keq**

This type of problem is typically tackled using the “three line” approach: 2 NO + O2 2 NO2 Initial: Change: Equilibrium:

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**Example Problem: Calculate Concentration**

Note the moles into a L vessel stuff ... calculate molarity. Starting concentration of HI: 2.5 mol/10.32 L = M 2 HI H I2 Initial: Change: Equil: 0.242 M -2x +x +x x x x What we are asked for here is the equilibrium concentration of H2 ... ... otherwise known as x. So, we need to solve this beast for x.

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**Example Problem: Calculate Concentration**

And yes, it’s a quadratic equation. Doing a bit of rearranging: x = or – Since we are using this to model a real, physical system, we reject the negative root. The [H2] at equil. is M.

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Approximating If Keq is really small the reaction will not proceed to the right very far, meaning the equilibrium concentrations will be nearly the same as the initial concentrations of your reactants. 0.20 – x is just about 0.20 is x is really dinky. If the difference between Keq and initial concentrations is around 3 orders of magnitude or more, go for it. Otherwise, you have to use the quadratic.

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**Initial Concentration of I2: 0.50 mol/2.5L = 0.20 M I2 2 I More than 3 **

Example Initial Concentration of I2: 0.50 mol/2.5L = 0.20 M I I More than 3 orders of mag. between these numbers. The simplification will work here. Initial change equil: -x x 0.20-x x With an equilibrium constant that small, whatever x is, it’s near dink, and 0.20 minus dink is 0.20 (like a million dollars minus a nickel is still a million dollars). 0.20 – x is the same as 0.20 x = 3.83 x 10-6 M

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**Initial Concentration of I2: 0.50 mol/2.5L = 0.20 M I2 2 I**

Example Initial Concentration of I2: 0.50 mol/2.5L = 0.20 M I I These are too close to each other ... 0.20-x will not be trivially close to 0.20 here. Initial change equil: -x x 0.20-x x Looks like this one has to proceed through the quadratic ...

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Chemical Equilibrium – Part 2b GD: Chpt 7 (7.2, 17.2); CHANG: Chpt 14 Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction.

Chemical Equilibrium – Part 2b GD: Chpt 7 (7.2, 17.2); CHANG: Chpt 14 Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction.

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