Ch.15 - Redox TitrationsWorksheetSee all chapters
All Chapters
Ch.1 - Chemical Measurements
Ch.2 - Tools of the Trade
Ch.3 - Experimental Error
Ch.4 + 5 - Statistics, Quality Assurance and Calibration Methods
Ch.6 - Chemical Equilibrium
Ch.7 - Activity and the Systematic Treatment of Equilibrium
Ch.8 - Monoprotic Acid-Base Equilibria
Ch.9 - Polyprotic Acid-Base Equilibria
Ch.10 - Acid-Base Titrations
Ch.11 - EDTA Titrations
Ch.12 - Advanced Topics in Equilibrium
Ch.13 - Fundamentals of Electrochemistry
Ch.14 - Electrodes and Potentiometry
Ch.15 - Redox Titrations
Ch.16 - Electroanalytical Techniques
Ch.17 - Fundamentals of Spectrophotometry
BONUS: Chemical Kinetics
Sections
Titrations and Titration Curves
The End Point
Analyte Oxidation State
Oxidizing Agents
Permanganate Ion 

Concept #1:

Permanganate ion is difficult to isolate because it can easily oxidize its aqueous solvent to form MnO­2 precipitate.

 

Concept #2: Pairing the permanganate ion with iron (II) ion or oxalic acid can help with its standardization. 

Concept #3: Depending on the pH of the solution, the permanganate ion can be reduced to different forms with varying colors. 

Cerium (IV) ion 

Concept #4:

Like other strong oxidizing agents the cerium (IV) ion must first be prepared before it can take part in a redox titration.

 

Dichromate Ion 

Concept #5:

The dichromate ion is not as strong of an oxidizing agent as Ce4+ or MnO4, but is more readily available and stable.

 

Concept #6:

The dichromate ion is predominantly used as an oxidizing agent in organic reactions.

 

Triiodide Ion

Concept #7:

Triiodide ion represents the weakest of the 4 strong oxidizing agents.