## Moles of Analyte Solution

STEP 0: Pre-Calculation Summary
Formula Used
Moles of Analyte = Charge given Moles/(Moles of Electron*[Faraday])
This formula uses 1 Constants, 3 Variables
Constants Used
[Faraday] - Faraday constant Value Taken As 96485.33212
Variables Used
Moles of Analyte - Moles of Analyte the quantity of an analyte in a sample that can be expressed in terms of moles.
Charge given Moles - Charge given Moles is the physical property of matter that causes it to experience a force when placed in an electromagnetic field.
Moles of Electron - Moles of Electron is a unit of measurement that is the amount of a pure substance containing the same number of chemical units in carbon.
STEP 1: Convert Input(s) to Base Unit
Charge given Moles: 5 --> No Conversion Required
Moles of Electron: 2 --> No Conversion Required
STEP 2: Evaluate Formula
Substituting Input Values in Formula
Evaluating ... ...
n = 2.59106741415443E-05
STEP 3: Convert Result to Output's Unit
2.59106741415443E-05 --> No Conversion Required
2.59106741415443E-05 2.6E-5 <-- Moles of Analyte
(Calculation completed in 00.004 seconds)
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## Credits

Created by Torsha_Paul
University of Calcutta (CU), Kolkata
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National University of Judicial Science (NUJS), Kolkata
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## < 25 Potentiometry and Voltametry Calculators

Number of Electron given CI
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
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
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
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
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
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
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
Current in Potentiometry = (Cell Potential in Potentiometry-Applied Potential in Potentiometry)/Resistance in Potentiometry
Applied Potential
Applied Potential in Potentiometry = Cell Potential in Potentiometry+(Current in Potentiometry*Resistance in Potentiometry)
EMF at Cell Junction
Junction EMF = Cell Potential in Potentiometry-Indicator EMF+Reference EMF
Cell Potential
Cell Potential in Potentiometry = Indicator EMF-Reference EMF+Junction EMF
Indicator EMF
Indicator EMF = Reference EMF-Junction EMF+Cell Potential in Potentiometry
Reference EMF
Reference EMF = Indicator EMF+Junction EMF-Cell Potential in Potentiometry
Number of Moles of Electron
Moles of Electron = Charge given Moles/(Moles of Analyte*[Faraday])
Moles of Analyte
Moles of Analyte = Charge given Moles/(Moles of Electron*[Faraday])
Charge given Moles
Charge given Moles = Moles of Electron*Moles of Analyte*[Faraday]
Potentiometric Concentration
Concentration at given time = Potentiometric Current/Potentiometric Constant
Potentiometric Constant
Potentiometric Constant = Potentiometric Current/Concentration at given time
Potentiometric Current
Potentiometric Current = Potentiometric Constant*Concentration at given time
Moles of Electron given Potentials
Moles of Electron = 57/(Anodic Potential-Cathodic Potential)
Cathodic Potential
Cathodic Potential = Anodic Potential-(57/Moles of Electron)
Anodic Potential
Anodic Potential = Cathodic Potential+(57/Moles of Electron)
Cathodic Potential given half potential
Cathodic Potential = (Half Potential/0.5)-Anodic Potential
Anodic Potential given half potential
Anodic Potential = (Half Potential/0.5)-Cathodic Potential
Half Potential
Half Potential = 0.5*(Anodic Potential+Cathodic Potential)

## Moles of Analyte Formula

Moles of Analyte = Charge given Moles/(Moles of Electron*[Faraday])

## How is potentiometry measured?

Usually, the pH is measured through a well-calibrated glass combination electrode, over a concentration range of 0.005–0.05 M and in 2–12 aqueous pH range. To calibrate the potentiometric system, the already described two-point procedure is commonly used.

## How to Calculate Moles of Analyte?

Moles of Analyte calculator uses Moles of Analyte = Charge given Moles/(Moles of Electron*[Faraday]) to calculate the Moles of Analyte, The Moles of Analyte formula is defined as a unit of measurement that is the amount of a pure substance containing the same number of chemical units (atoms, molecules etc.) as there are atoms in exactly 12 grams of carbon-12 (i.e., 6.022 X 1023). Moles of Analyte is denoted by n symbol.

How to calculate Moles of Analyte using this online calculator? To use this online calculator for Moles of Analyte, enter Charge given Moles (QA) & Moles of Electron (me) and hit the calculate button. Here is how the Moles of Analyte calculation can be explained with given input values -> 2.6E-5 = 5/(2*[Faraday]).

### FAQ

What is Moles of Analyte?
The Moles of Analyte formula is defined as a unit of measurement that is the amount of a pure substance containing the same number of chemical units (atoms, molecules etc.) as there are atoms in exactly 12 grams of carbon-12 (i.e., 6.022 X 1023) and is represented as n = QA/(me*[Faraday]) or Moles of Analyte = Charge given Moles/(Moles of Electron*[Faraday]). Charge given Moles is the physical property of matter that causes it to experience a force when placed in an electromagnetic field & Moles of Electron is a unit of measurement that is the amount of a pure substance containing the same number of chemical units in carbon.
How to calculate Moles of Analyte?
The Moles of Analyte formula is defined as a unit of measurement that is the amount of a pure substance containing the same number of chemical units (atoms, molecules etc.) as there are atoms in exactly 12 grams of carbon-12 (i.e., 6.022 X 1023) is calculated using Moles of Analyte = Charge given Moles/(Moles of Electron*[Faraday]). To calculate Moles of Analyte, you need Charge given Moles (QA) & Moles of Electron (me). With our tool, you need to enter the respective value for Charge given Moles & Moles of Electron 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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