# Why are Arrhenius acids strong electrolytes?

Strong Arrhenius acids almost fully, if not fully dissociate into ${H}^{+}$ ions in aqueous solutions, and so the resulting solution will be a soup full of ions. Because of the presence of ions, electricity is easily able to pass through one ion to the other, and so the solution becomes a strong electrolyte.
Looking at hydrochloric acid $\left(H C l\right)$, it will be a stronger electrolyte than hydrofluoric acid $\left(H F\right)$, as the hydrogen-fluoride bond is pretty strong, and not many ions will dissociate.