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www.ask.com/youtube?q=How+to+Find+the+Percent+Abundance+of+an+Element&v=QVP1Z2ESCI0
Jan 30, 2012 ... If you're given the mass of each isotope of an element, and the average atomic mass, you can calculate the percent (%) abundance of each ...

sciencing.com/calculate-percent-abundances-8267267.html

Apr 24, 2017 ... An isotope of an element is a variant in the nuclear makeup of the atom. Isotopes have different numbers of neutrons from atom to atom of the ...

sciencing.com/calculate-percent-abundance-isotope-7820886.html

Apr 25, 2017 ... Each element is a substance composed of atoms with an identical number of protons in their nuclei. For example, an atom of the element ...

www.chemteam.info/Mole/AvgAtomicWt-Reverse.html

Think about the sum of the percent abundances of the TWO isotopes. That's right, they add up to 100% (or, since we use decimal abundances in the calculation, ...

users.stlcc.edu/gkrishnan/atomicweight.html

You know that the sum of the percentages of the isotopes is equal to 1 (100%), so the relative abundance of the isotopes can be found using simple algebra.

chemistry.stackexchange.com/questions/9016/the-formula-for-finding-the-percentage-of-isotopes-in-an-elements-atomic-weight

Mar 7, 2014 ... The average relative atomic mass of an element comprised of n isotopes with relative atomic masses Aiand relative fractional abundances pi is ...

socratic.org/questions/how-would-you-find-the-percent-abundance-of-2-isotopes-of-an-element-given-the-a

Nov 11, 2015 ... The average atomic mass of elements is calculated by: ... For example, suppose we want to find the percent abundance of chlorine isotopes ...

socratic.org/questions/how-would-you-calculate-the-percent-relative-abundance-of-cu-63-with-the-mass-62

Dec 13, 2015 ... So, you know that copper has two naturally occurring isotopes, copper-63 and copper-65. This means that their respective decimal abundance ...

answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=20080917125402AALGxL2

If you know the element, look up the atomic mass on the periodic table. It's the number with places after the decimal. If there are only two ...