Top 10 similar words or synonyms for khco

lihco    0.766764

nabr    0.741567

naclo    0.738981

rbhco    0.732519

nahso    0.722583

naco    0.721663

khso    0.715659

licl    0.709480

hco    0.703985

csoac    0.702085

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for khco

Article Example
Hydrogenoxalate The name is also used for any salt containing this anion, such as NaHCO, KHCO, or NHHCO. Hydrogenoxalates may also be called (especially in older literature) bioxalates, acid oxalates, or monobasic oxalates.
Potassium hydrogenoxalate Potassium hydrogenoxalate, also known as "potassium bioxalate", is a salt with formula KHCO or K·HOC-CO. It is one of the most common salts of the hydrogenoxalate anion, and can be obtained by reacting potassium hydroxide with oxalic acid in 1:1 mole ratio.
Hydrogenacetylenedicarboxylate In many crystalline salts (with the exception of the lithium one), the HADC units form linear chains connected by strong hydrogen bonds. Each carboxylate group is usually planar; but the two groups may lie in different planes due to rotation about the C-C bonds. They are coplanar in the hydrated salts NaHCO·2H0 and CsHCO·2H0, nearly coplanar in the guanidinium salt [C(NH)] · CHO, but off by 60 degrees or more in other salts such as anhydrous KHCO.
Fleming–Tamao oxidation The Tamao–Kumada oxidation, or the Tamao oxidation, uses a silyl group with a hydrogen atom, a heteroatom or an electron-donating group attached to the silicon atom to make it more reactive. Tamao used either fluorine or chlorine atom, or an alkoxy (OR) or amine group (NR) as the substituent on the substrates. In addition to varying the percent composition of oxidants and combining different solvents, Tamao also used additives such as acetic anhydride (AcO), potassium hydrogen fluoride (KHF), and potassium hydrogen carbonate (KHCO) or sodium hydrogen carbonate (NaHCO) to make the reaction conditions slightly acidic, neutral, and alkaline, respectively. The different conditions were used to observe the effect that pH environment had on the oxidative cleavage of the various alkoxy groups. Below is an example of each reaction condition.
Alkaline anion exchange membrane fuel cells The alkaline fuel cell used by NASA in 1960s for Apollo and Space Shuttle program generated electricity at nearly 70% efficiency using aqueous solution of KOH as an electrolyte. In that situation, CO coming in through oxidant air stream and generated as by product from oxidation of methanol, if methanol is the fuel, reacts with electrolyte KOH forming CO/HCO. Unfortunately as a consequence, KCO or KHCO precipitate on the electrodes. However, this effect has found to be mitigated by the removal of cationic counterions from the electrode, and carbonate formation has been found to be entirely reversible by several industrial and academic groups, most notably Varcoe. Low-cost CO systems have been developed using air as the oxidant source. In alkaline anion exchange membrane fuel cell, aqueous KOH is replaced with a solid polymer electrolyte membrane, that can conduct hydroxide ions. This could overcome the problems of electrolyte leakage and carbonate precipitation, though still taking advantage of benefits of operating a fuel cell in an alkaline environment. In AAEMFCs, CO reacts with water forming HCO, which further dissociate to HCO and CO. The equilibrium concentration of CO/HCO is less than 0.07% and there is no precipitation on the electrodes in the absence of cations (K, Na). The absence of cations is, however, difficult to achieve, as most membranes are conditioned to functional hydroxide or bicarbonate forms out of their initial, chemically stable halogen form, and may significantly impact fuel cell performance by both competitively adsorbing to active sites and exerting Helmholtz-layer effects.