What Are the Uses of Titration?


Titration refers to a procedure where a solution of known concentration is used to determine the concentration of an unknown solution. Usually, the known solution is added from a burette to a known amount of the unknown solution until the reaction is complete.
5 Additional Answers
Titration is used in major industries that deal with quantitative chemical analysis and in laboratories. These include dairy farms, oil industries, wine industries, cosmetic industries, and health industries. It determines the concentration of a solution through neutralisation.
Titration determines the acidity of a sample of WVO by the dropwise addition of a known base to the sample while testing. Titrations are a very common procedure held in secondary education, to assess a chemistry student's practical aptitude. Titrations in the petrochemical or food industry to define oils, fats or biodiesel and similar substances.
Titration is the method of analysis that allows you to determine the precise endpoint of a reaction and the precise quantity of reactant in the titration flask most commonly between an acid and a base.
Titration is an experimental process in which a standard solution in a calibrated container is added to a measured volume of sample until an endpoint, like colour change, is attained. The sample volume and the volume of standard solution are then used to calculate the concentration of a specific material.
Titration is a regular laboratory procedure of quantitative chemical study that is used to ascertain the unidentified concentration of a known analyte. An identified concentration and quantity of titrant reacts with a solution of analyte to establish concentration.
About -  Privacy -  Careers -  Ask Blog -  Mobile -  Help -  Feedback  -  Sitemap  © 2015 Ask.com