How would i manipulate this using integral calculus to yield the expression In (This is a question asked out of curiosity)
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For a first-order reaction, the differential rate is given by: To get its integrated form, separate the variables: Normally, we're given an initial concentration, i.e. This enables us to solve for the constant: I'm sure you can take it from here.
Originally Posted by o_O For a first-order reaction, the differential rate is given by: To get its integrated form, separate the variables: Normally, we're given an initial concentration, i.e. This enables us to solve for the constant: I'm sure you can take it from here. Thanks very much. For some reason I was expecting a reply from you! I suppose we can assume then after one half life we can simplify further to;
This is only applicable to first-order reactions though as I'm sure you will learn soon enough.
Originally Posted by o_O This is only applicable to first-order reactions though as I'm sure you will learn soon enough. Something to look forward to! Ahh the wonders of chemistry
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