EMF at Cell Junction Solution

STEP 0: Pre-Calculation Summary
Formula Used
Junction EMF = Cell Potential in Potentiometry-Indicator EMF+Reference EMF
Ej = Ecell-Ei+Er
This formula uses 4 Variables
Variables Used
Junction EMF - Junction EMF the maximum Potential difference between two Electrodes . It is defined as the net voltage between the oxidation and reduction half-reactions.
Cell Potential in Potentiometry - Cell Potential in Potentiometry is the amount of work energy needed to move a unit of electric charge from a reference point to a specific point in an electric field.
Indicator EMF - Indicator EMF is the maximum Potential difference between two Electrodes of a cell. It is defined as the net voltage between the oxidation and reduction half-reactions.
Reference EMF - Reference EMF is the maximum Potential difference between two Electrodes of a cell.
STEP 1: Convert Input(s) to Base Unit
Cell Potential in Potentiometry: 20 --> No Conversion Required
Indicator EMF: 5 --> No Conversion Required
Reference EMF: 4 --> No Conversion Required
STEP 2: Evaluate Formula
Substituting Input Values in Formula
Ej = Ecell-Ei+Er --> 20-5+4
Evaluating ... ...
Ej = 19
STEP 3: Convert Result to Output's Unit
19 --> No Conversion Required
FINAL ANSWER
19 <-- Junction EMF
(Calculation completed in 00.004 seconds)

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25 Potentiometry and Voltametry Calculators

Number of Electron given CI
​ Go Number of electrons given CI = (Cathodic Current/(2.69*(10^8)*Area of Electrode*Concentration given CI*(Diffusion Constant^0.5)*(Sweep Rate^0.5)))^(2/3)
Maximum Diffusion Current
​ Go Maximum Diffusion Current = 708*Moles of Analyte*(Diffusion Constant^(1/2))*(Rate of Flow of Mercury^(2/3))*(Drop Time^(1/6))*Concentration at given time
Area of Electrode
​ Go Area of Electrode = (Cathodic Current/(2.69*(10^8)*Number of electrons given CI*Concentration given CI*(Diffusion Constant^0.5)*(Sweep Rate^0.5)))^(2/3)
Concentration given CI
​ Go Concentration given CI = Cathodic Current/(2.69*(10^8)*(Number of electrons given CI^1.5)*Area of Electrode*(Diffusion Constant^0.5)*(Sweep Rate^0.5))
Cathodic Current
​ Go Cathodic Current = 2.69*(10^8)*(Number of electrons given CI^1.5)*Area of Electrode*Concentration given CI*(Diffusion Constant^0.5)*(Sweep Rate^0.5)
Diffusion Constant given Current
​ Go Diffusion Constant = (Cathodic Current/(2.69*(10^8)*Number of electrons given CI*Concentration given CI*(Sweep Rate^0.5)*Area of Electrode))^(4/3)
Sweep Rate
​ Go Sweep Rate = (Cathodic Current/(2.69*(10^8)*Number of electrons given CI*Concentration given CI*(Diffusion Constant^0.5)*Area of Electrode))^(4/3)
Current in Potentiometry
​ Go Current in Potentiometry = (Cell Potential in Potentiometry-Applied Potential in Potentiometry)/Resistance in Potentiometry
Applied Potential
​ Go Applied Potential in Potentiometry = Cell Potential in Potentiometry+(Current in Potentiometry*Resistance in Potentiometry)
EMF at Cell Junction
​ Go Junction EMF = Cell Potential in Potentiometry-Indicator EMF+Reference EMF
Cell Potential
​ Go Cell Potential in Potentiometry = Indicator EMF-Reference EMF+Junction EMF
Indicator EMF
​ Go Indicator EMF = Reference EMF-Junction EMF+Cell Potential in Potentiometry
Reference EMF
​ Go Reference EMF = Indicator EMF+Junction EMF-Cell Potential in Potentiometry
Number of Moles of Electron
​ Go Moles of Electron = Charge given Moles/(Moles of Analyte*[Faraday])
Moles of Analyte
​ Go Moles of Analyte = Charge given Moles/(Moles of Electron*[Faraday])
Charge given Moles
​ Go Charge given Moles = Moles of Electron*Moles of Analyte*[Faraday]
Potentiometric Concentration
​ Go Concentration at given time = Potentiometric Current/Potentiometric Constant
Potentiometric Constant
​ Go Potentiometric Constant = Potentiometric Current/Concentration at given time
Potentiometric Current
​ Go Potentiometric Current = Potentiometric Constant*Concentration at given time
Moles of Electron given Potentials
​ Go Moles of Electron = 57/(Anodic Potential-Cathodic Potential)
Cathodic Potential
​ Go Cathodic Potential = Anodic Potential-(57/Moles of Electron)
Anodic Potential
​ Go Anodic Potential = Cathodic Potential+(57/Moles of Electron)
Cathodic Potential given half potential
​ Go Cathodic Potential = (Half Potential/0.5)-Anodic Potential
Anodic Potential given half potential
​ Go Anodic Potential = (Half Potential/0.5)-Cathodic Potential
Half Potential
​ Go Half Potential = 0.5*(Anodic Potential+Cathodic Potential)

EMF at Cell Junction Formula

Junction EMF = Cell Potential in Potentiometry-Indicator EMF+Reference EMF
Ej = Ecell-Ei+Er

What is the basic principle of potentiometry?

The potential difference between the two electrodes used forms the basis of the potentiometry principle. The addition of a titrant leads to a change in the ionic concentration, causing changes in the potential difference. The indicator electrode measures this potential difference.

How to Calculate EMF at Cell Junction?

EMF at Cell Junction calculator uses Junction EMF = Cell Potential in Potentiometry-Indicator EMF+Reference EMF to calculate the Junction EMF, The EMF at Cell Junction formula is defined as one of the important concepts that help us understand the process of electromagnetism. The electromotive force is abbreviated as the EMF and it is closely associated with the more common concept of voltage. The electromotive force is the total energy provided by a battery or a cell per coulomb q of charge crossing through it. Junction EMF is denoted by Ej symbol.

How to calculate EMF at Cell Junction using this online calculator? To use this online calculator for EMF at Cell Junction, enter Cell Potential in Potentiometry (Ecell), Indicator EMF (Ei) & Reference EMF (Er) and hit the calculate button. Here is how the EMF at Cell Junction calculation can be explained with given input values -> 19 = 20-5+4.

FAQ

What is EMF at Cell Junction?
The EMF at Cell Junction formula is defined as one of the important concepts that help us understand the process of electromagnetism. The electromotive force is abbreviated as the EMF and it is closely associated with the more common concept of voltage. The electromotive force is the total energy provided by a battery or a cell per coulomb q of charge crossing through it and is represented as Ej = Ecell-Ei+Er or Junction EMF = Cell Potential in Potentiometry-Indicator EMF+Reference EMF. Cell Potential in Potentiometry is the amount of work energy needed to move a unit of electric charge from a reference point to a specific point in an electric field, Indicator EMF is the maximum Potential difference between two Electrodes of a cell. It is defined as the net voltage between the oxidation and reduction half-reactions & Reference EMF is the maximum Potential difference between two Electrodes of a cell.
How to calculate EMF at Cell Junction?
The EMF at Cell Junction formula is defined as one of the important concepts that help us understand the process of electromagnetism. The electromotive force is abbreviated as the EMF and it is closely associated with the more common concept of voltage. The electromotive force is the total energy provided by a battery or a cell per coulomb q of charge crossing through it is calculated using Junction EMF = Cell Potential in Potentiometry-Indicator EMF+Reference EMF. To calculate EMF at Cell Junction, you need Cell Potential in Potentiometry (Ecell), Indicator EMF (Ei) & Reference EMF (Er). With our tool, you need to enter the respective value for Cell Potential in Potentiometry, Indicator EMF & Reference EMF and hit the calculate button. You can also select the units (if any) for Input(s) and the Output as well.
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