How do you perform titration problems to find concentration?
The basic equation is
And thus a measured volume of titrant of KNOWN concentration is added to an unknown quantity of titrand, with which it reacts in known stoichiometric proportion. Some sort of indicator is added so that the stoichiometric endpoint is precisely revealed.
All of this is unuseful UNLESS you have a stoichiometrically balanced equation to inform you of what is going on in solution.
Here, in an acid base titration, sodium hydroxide and hydrochloric acid are added, and these react in a 1:1 ratio. The moles of
On the other hand redox titrations can be performed in which an analyte is oxidized by an oxidant of known concentration:
Here oxalic acid to OXIDIZED to give carbon dioxide in a precise stoichiometric ratio by potassium permanganate. That
A third type of titration occurs when the titrant forms an insoluble precipitate with the titrand. The Mohr titration is used to determine concentration of halilde ions.....
The endpoint is reached when insoluble, and BRICK-RED
SO, I don't really know what you want, but remember the basic equation defining concentration. You also need a stoichiometrically balanced equation that represents the reaction.