You need to login first

Login information

Haven't yet registered?

×
* * * *
top posters

Support Us

If you found our community helpful, your small donation will continue to help us reach more students around the globe. You may also like us on Facebook or follow us on Twitter.
Pages: 1     Go Down
  New Topic  |  Print  
What would happen to the rate of the forward reaction if the concentration of nitrogen were decreased?
Read 635 times | 2 Replies | Average Rating: Not Rated Yet
julieziemba
Octopus
**
Posts: 39
Points: 0
Rep:  +0  -0 

For a more comfortable homework help experience, try HomeworkClinic.com.
Given: N2(g) + 3H2(g)  arrows both directions 2NH3(g)

Report this PostReport Abuse
replies
Reply# 1
Posts: 88
Points: 13
Rep:  +0  -0 
3 years ago

The rate of the forward reaction would slow, and the backwards reaction would increase.
This is because the equlibrium will shift to minimise the change, hence, the reaction will try to produce more N2.

You could also talk about how there would be less successful collisions between N2 and H2 molecules so less product will be able to be produced as a result.



Report this PostReport Abuse
Reply# 2
Posts: 65
Points: 0
Rep:  +0  -0 
3 years ago

It will increase the rate of forwared rxn because a removal of N will shift the equilibrium position to the left.



Report this PostReport Abuse
Pages: 1     Go Up New Topic Print
 
Related Topics
Note: This topic is currently locked from adding new posts. Only administrators and moderators can reply. If you'd like to contribute to this topic, start a new thread and make reference to this one. Otherwise, contact a moderator for more options.

Ask a Question

ask
Click to ask a question. 229 Students and 8 members are standing by to answer all your science and biology homework problems, free. So far today, 95 guests have joined.
Related Images
Views
1254
Rating

Views
235
Rating

Views
208
Rating