## Credits

National Institute of Technology, Meghalaya (NIT), Meghalaya
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## Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles Solution

STEP 0: Pre-Calculation Summary
Formula Used
vant_hoff_factor = Observed number of particles/Theoretical number of particles
i = nobserved/ntheoretical
This formula uses 2 Variables
Variables Used
Observed number of particles- The Observed number of particles is the experimentally observed particles in a solution.
Theoretical number of particles- The Theoretical number of particles is the theoretically obtained no. of particles in the solution.
STEP 1: Convert Input(s) to Base Unit
Observed number of particles: 1 --> No Conversion Required
Theoretical number of particles: 1 --> No Conversion Required
STEP 2: Evaluate Formula
Substituting Input Values in Formula
i = nobserved/ntheoretical --> 1/1
Evaluating ... ...
i = 1
STEP 3: Convert Result to Output's Unit
1 --> No Conversion Required
1 <-- Van't Hoff Factor
(Calculation completed in 00.000 seconds)

## < 10+ Van't Hoff Factor Calculators

Observed or Experimental value of colligative property given Van't Hoff factor
experimental_value_of_colligative_property = Van't Hoff Factor*Theoretical value of colligative property Go
Van't Hoff factor in terms of colligative property
vant_hoff_factor = Experimental Value of Colligative Property/Theoretical value of colligative property Go
Observed number of particles given Van't Hoff factor
observed_number_of_particles = Van't Hoff Factor*Theoretical number of particles Go
Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles
vant_hoff_factor = Observed number of particles/Theoretical number of particles Go
Degree of Association in terms of Van't Hoff Factor
degree_of_association = (Van't Hoff Factor-1)/((1/Number of Ions)-1) Go
Van't Hoff factor using Degree of Association
vant_hoff_factor = 1+(((1/Number of Ions)-1)*Degree of Association) Go
Degree of Dissociation in terms of Van't Hoff Factor
degree_of_dissociation = (Van't Hoff Factor-1)/(Number of Ions-1) Go
Van't Hoff factor using Degree of Dissociation
vant_hoff_factor = 1+((Number of Ions-1)*Degree of Dissociation) Go
Van't Hoff Factor in terms of molality
vant_hoff_factor = Observed Molality/Theoretical Molality Go
Van't Hoff factor in terms of Molar Mass
vant_hoff_factor = Formula mass/Apparent Molar Mass Go

### Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles Formula

vant_hoff_factor = Observed number of particles/Theoretical number of particles
i = nobserved/ntheoretical

## What is the Van't Hoff Factor applicable on?

The Van't Hoff factor i is a measure of the effect of a solute on colligative properties such as osmotic pressure, relative lowering in vapor pressure, boiling-point elevation and freezing-point depression.

## How to Calculate Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles?

Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles calculator uses vant_hoff_factor = Observed number of particles/Theoretical number of particles to calculate the Van't Hoff Factor, The Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles is the ratio of experimental or observed colligative property to the theoretical colligative property. Van't Hoff Factor and is denoted by i symbol.

How to calculate Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles using this online calculator? To use this online calculator for Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles, enter Observed number of particles (nobserved) and Theoretical number of particles (ntheoretical) and hit the calculate button. Here is how the Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles calculation can be explained with given input values -> 1 = 1/1.

### FAQ

What is Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles?
The Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles is the ratio of experimental or observed colligative property to the theoretical colligative property and is represented as i = nobserved/ntheoretical or vant_hoff_factor = Observed number of particles/Theoretical number of particles. The Observed number of particles is the experimentally observed particles in a solution and The Theoretical number of particles is the theoretically obtained no. of particles in the solution.
How to calculate Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles?
The Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles is the ratio of experimental or observed colligative property to the theoretical colligative property is calculated using vant_hoff_factor = Observed number of particles/Theoretical number of particles. To calculate Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles, you need Observed number of particles (nobserved) and Theoretical number of particles (ntheoretical). With our tool, you need to enter the respective value for Observed number of particles and Theoretical number of particles and hit the calculate button. You can also select the units (if any) for Input(s) and the Output as well.
How many ways are there to calculate Van't Hoff Factor?
In this formula, Van't Hoff Factor uses Observed number of particles and Theoretical number of particles. We can use 10 other way(s) to calculate the same, which is/are as follows -
• degree_of_dissociation = (Van't Hoff Factor-1)/(Number of Ions-1)
• degree_of_association = (Van't Hoff Factor-1)/((1/Number of Ions)-1)
• experimental_value_of_colligative_property = Van't Hoff Factor*Theoretical value of colligative property
• vant_hoff_factor = Experimental Value of Colligative Property/Theoretical value of colligative property
• vant_hoff_factor = Formula mass/Apparent Molar Mass
• vant_hoff_factor = Observed number of particles/Theoretical number of particles
• vant_hoff_factor = 1+(((1/Number of Ions)-1)*Degree of Association)
• vant_hoff_factor = 1+((Number of Ions-1)*Degree of Dissociation)
• vant_hoff_factor = Observed Molality/Theoretical Molality
• observed_number_of_particles = Van't Hoff Factor*Theoretical number of particles
Where is the Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles calculator used?
Among many, Van't Hoff Factor in terms of number of particles calculator is widely used in real life applications like {FormulaUses}. Here are few more real life examples -
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