Hydrogen

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  • Hydrogen Essay

    oxygen (65%), Carbon (18%), Hydrogen (10%), and Nitrogen (3%). It is also composed of about 28 other elements including, Potassium, Sodium, and Calcium. Each plays a major role on the daily functions of the human body. Oxygen accounts for roughly about two-thirds of the mass of the human body and is use in cell respiration. Carbon is part of the molecular structure in certain fats, proteins, and carbohydrates; which are essential for human health. Nitrogen is only about three percent of the mass of the human body and yet is the fourth most abundant element found in the physical body. Nitrogen gases are found within the lungs and contained in proteins and nucleic acids. Each…

    Words: 925 - Pages: 4
  • Hydrogen In Emission Engines

    awareness of climate change and global warming have enforced the so called hydrogen energy transition, which describes the significant change from the dominant oil based technologies towards the use of hydrogen as a clean fuel in transportation. Although hydrogen could be used instead of fossil fuel in combustion engines, its replacement by a fuel cell is intended. It has a higher efficiency than a combustion engine, provides electrical energy to power an electrical drive, generates water as a…

    Words: 1287 - Pages: 6
  • The Haber Process: Hydrogen And Nitrogen

    The Haber process In modern society mankind relies on industrial chemistry processes. This industrial chemistry process is known as “The Haber Process” it is responsible for the production of the compound ammonia; which is accountable for the world’s consumption of natural gas (BBC, 2014). The Haber process is the method of synthesizing the compound of ammonia which is produced from Hydrogen (H2) and Nitrogen (N2) gas (Sinha, 2014). In 1909 a German named Fritz Haber developed the compound of…

    Words: 1606 - Pages: 7
  • Hydrogen Vs Natural Gas

    1. Cost Analysis The production of hydrogen from fossil fuels is said to be a mature technology. Of the two main fossils fuels used, natural gas offers the best economics and efficiencies and is the main pathway used to generate hydrogen nowadays, mainly for the production of ammonia and methanol. The other, being coal, can also be used to produce hydrogen but the initial investment is much greater and the efficiency is lower compared to when natural gas is used. Coal can be economically…

    Words: 1600 - Pages: 7
  • The Importance Of Mathematical Predictionss For Hydrogen

    – equation (2 gives info on location of electron in terms of probability density - wave functions are called orbitals – [pic], where E is energy, e2 is electric potential, r is orbital radius and h is Planck’s constant 1925 Wolfgang Pauli – each orbital has only 2 electrons is now explained due to direction of spin of electrons. Spinning electrons create magnetic field. Only 2 electrons of opposite spin in an orbital referred to as Pauli exclusion principle Hund’s rule – half fill…

    Words: 1002 - Pages: 5
  • Hydrogen Sulphide Research Paper

    Chapter 2 LITERATURE SURVEY 2.1. Characteristics of Hydrogen Sulphide 2.1.1. Physical and Chemical Properties H2S is a colourless gas characterised by a rotten gas odour which is highly toxic. It is soluble in different liquids including water and alcohols. It is typically formed under deficit oxygen conditions in the presence of organic matter and sulphate compounds (WHO, 2003). Hydrogen Sulphide is also present in the atmosphere in the range of 0.0001-0.0002 ppm though it may vary with places…

    Words: 6983 - Pages: 28
  • Benefits Of Hydrogen Energy

    Hydrogen energy and fuel cells in general will require a lot of research and development to be used at a large scale so more engineers and chemists will be demanded for. Electrical, chemical, and industrial engineers would have a whole new field to study and to specialize. This means that there would be more job opportunities to those who specialize in working with hydrogen energy and fuel cells. These engineers would have to learn how to control hydrogen to find its maximum potential to…

    Words: 2067 - Pages: 9
  • The Differences Of Reaction Between Iron And Hydrogen Peroxide

    to one”, ratio of iron (II) to hydrogen peroxide, the generation of hydroxyl radicals is also observed. In this particular ratio, the presence of organics does not seem to inhibit the effectiveness of the iron catalyst, as all the iron (II) was converted to iron (III) in a series of experiments. Without the organics present, the hydrogen peroxide reformed by reacting slowly with iron (III) to produce ferric salts, which then degrade into more hydroxyl radicals. The actions of these two iron…

    Words: 1180 - Pages: 5
  • Hydrogen Peroxide Decomposition Lab Report

    Chemistry Lab Report NAME: Serina Alashi DATE: TITLE: Decomposition reaction: hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) decomposed into hydrogen and oxygen ( H2 and O2) RESEARCH QUESTION: How will changing the concentration of hydrogen peroxide affect the rate of reaction, that is represented by the increase in pressure over time? Introduction: Hydrogen peroxide is a chemical compound of hydrogen and oxygen. It is a very strong oxidant but weak in water solution. Hydrogen peroxide decomposes into water…

    Words: 1608 - Pages: 7
  • Effects Of Hydrogen Peroxide On Seed

    Warfield Bio Lab 100 Section 2 Experiment Rough Draft Does Hydrogen Peroxide Help or Harm Seeds? Hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) is a common household item. It is made of two hydrogen atoms and two oxygen atoms. It is most commonly used in small concentrations to clean small cuts and scrapes by killing bacteria. This antiseptic kills the bacteria by tearing down their cell walls. In the last few years, hydrogen peroxide has been added to pesticides. This means that the food we consume has been growing…

    Words: 2239 - Pages: 9
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