## How do you find the theoretical yield of 1-bromobutane?

The balanced equation shows that one mol of 1- bromobutane is obtained for every mol of 1-butanol used. Since we are starting with 2.5 mmoles of 1- butanol, then the theoretical yield of 1-bromobutane is also 2.5 mmoles, or ….16.4: Examples of Portions of Lab Reports.

Substance | 1-Bromobutane |
---|---|

M.W. | 137.03 |

m.p. (ºC) | -112 |

b.p. (ºC) | 100-104 |

Density (g/mL) | 1.276 |

### What is the limiting reagent in the preparation of 1-bromobutane?

1-butanol

The limiting reagent in the production of 1-bromobutane is 1-butanol.

#### How Is percent yield calculated?

The percentage yield formula is calculated to be the experimental yield divided by theoretical yield multiplied by 100. If the actual and theoretical yield is the same, the percent yield is 100%.

**What is the theoretical yield of 1-bromobutane?**

The experiment was involving second order nucleophilic substituition, S N2.The 1-Bromobutane was prepared from 1-Butanol.The theoretical yield for this experiment is 17.0405 g while the actual yield is 1.8992 g.

**How to calculate the theoretical yield of hydroxyacetonitrile?**

As the stoichiometry of the product is 1, 0.0769 moles will form. We can once again use the mass = molecular weight * mole equation to determine the theoretical mass of the product. The molecular weight of hydroxyacetonitrile is 85 g / mol: mass = 85 * 0.0769 = 6.54 g

## How to calculate the theoretical yield of acetone?

Use the mass = molecular weight * mole equation to determine the theoretical mass of the product. The molecular weight of acetone is 58 g / mol: mass = 58 * 0.075 = 4.35 g So from this reaction, we should get, theoretically speaking, 4.35 g of acetone.

### How to calculate the theoretical yield of a reagent?

Look no further to know how to find the theoretical yield: 1 First, calculate the moles of your limiting reagent. 2 Select the reactant that has the lowest number of moles when stoichiometry is taken into account. 3 Use the first equation to find the mass of your desired product in whatever units your reactants were in.