Chemistry Practicals Class 9

Concentration of a solution

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  • Engaging simulations with easy-to-teach instructions

About Simulation

  • Through the simulation exploring temperature's impact on solubility, you will have access to virtual setups where you can manipulate solutions of salt and sugar in water.
  • This simulation provides virtual containers with adjustable temperature controls, allowing you to observe how changes in temperature affect solubility.
  • By adding salt or sugar and adjusting the temperature, you can visualize saturation points and monitor changes in dissolution.
  • Utilize the simulation to prepare saturated solutions of salt and sugar in water, experiencing firsthand how solubility changes with varying temperatures.

Chemistry Practical Class

  • Learn about the influence of temperature on the amount of solute that can dissolve in a solvent, enriching your knowledge of solubility dynamics.

Simulation Details

Duration – 30 Minutes
Easily Accessible
Languages – Odia & English
Platforms – Android & Windows


Concentration of a Solution:

The concentration of a solution refers to the amount of solute (the substance being dissolved) present in a given amount of solvent (the substance in which the solute dissolves). It is a measure of how much solute is dissolved in a specific volume of solvent and is often expressed as a ratio, percentage, or terms of molarity (moles of solute per litre of solution).

Saturated Solution: A saturated solution is a solution in which the maximum amount of solute has been dissolved at a given temperature. Any additional solute added will not dissolve and will remain as a solid at the bottom.

When we add a solute to a liquid, it fits into the voids between the solvent molecules. On adding solute particles, a time comes when the solute molecule occupies all the voids in the solvent. In such conditions, there is no more space for additional solute particles. Beyond this solute, the particle does not dissolve and settles at the bottom. We call this the saturation point.

The saturation point of a solvent and a solute is fixed at a particular temperature. For example, the solubility of sugar in water at room temperature is 200 gm/100 ml, while at 100°C, it is around 500 gm/100 ml. When we increase the temperature, the size of the void increases, as a result, we can dissolve more amount of solute.

Watch this video to learn more about chemistry.


Requirements for this Science Experiment

Salt Sugar Distilled water Spatula Beakers Bunsen burner Wire gauze Tripod Stand

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