# Can you help me with this? 20 g of glucose is dissolved in 150 g of water. Calculate the molarity, molality & mole fraction of glucose in solution.

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Here's how you can go about solving this one.

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The problem gives you all the information you need in order to solve for the molality and mole fraction of the solution. In order to determine its molarity, you're going to need the solution's volume.

To get the volume, you have to know what the density of the solution is. Determine the percent concentration by mass of the solution first

In your case, the mass of the solution will be

This means that you get

The density of this solution will thus be

http://us.mt.com/us/en/home/supportive_content/application_editorials/D_Glucose_de_e.html

Use glucose's molar mass to determine how many moles you have

The solution's volume will be

This means that its molarity is - **do not** forget to convert the volume to liters!

A solution's molality is defined as the number of moles of solute divided by the mass of the solvent - in **kilograms**! This means that you have

To get the mole fraction of sucrose, you need to know how many moles of water you have present. Once again, use water's molar mass

The *total number of moles* the solution contains is

This means that the mole fraction of sucrose, which is defined as the number of moles of sucrose divided by the *total number of moles* in the solution, will be

**SIDE NOTE** *I've left the values rounded to two sig figs, despite the fact that you only gave one sig fig for the mass of glucose.*

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