Ch.12 - SolutionsWorksheetSee all chapters
All Chapters
Ch.1 - Intro to General Chemistry
Ch.2 - Atoms & Elements
Ch.3 - Chemical Reactions
BONUS: Lab Techniques and Procedures
BONUS: Mathematical Operations and Functions
Ch.4 - Chemical Quantities & Aqueous Reactions
Ch.5 - Gases
Ch.6 - Thermochemistry
Ch.7 - Quantum Mechanics
Ch.8 - Periodic Properties of the Elements
Ch.9 - Bonding & Molecular Structure
Ch.10 - Molecular Shapes & Valence Bond Theory
Ch.11 - Liquids, Solids & Intermolecular Forces
Ch.12 - Solutions
Ch.13 - Chemical Kinetics
Ch.14 - Chemical Equilibrium
Ch.15 - Acid and Base Equilibrium
Ch.16 - Aqueous Equilibrium
Ch. 17 - Chemical Thermodynamics
Ch.18 - Electrochemistry
Ch.19 - Nuclear Chemistry
Ch.20 - Organic Chemistry
Ch.22 - Chemistry of the Nonmetals
Ch.23 - Transition Metals and Coordination Compounds

Solution: Proteins frequently form complexes in which 2, 3, 4 or even more individual proteins (“monomers”) interact specifically with each other via hydrogen bonds or electrostatic interactions. The entire ass

Problem

Proteins frequently form complexes in which 2, 3, 4 or even more individual proteins (“monomers”) interact specifically with each other via hydrogen bonds or electrostatic interactions. The entire assembly of proteins can act as one unit in solution, and this assembly is called the “quaternary structure” of the protein. Suppose you discover a new protein whose monomer molar mass is 25,000 g/mol. You measure an osmotic pressure of 0.0916 atm at 37 oC for 7.20 g of the protein in 10.00 mL of an aqueous solution. How many protein monomers form the quaternary protein structure in solution? Treat the protein as a nonelectrolyte.