# How much oxygen is required for complete combustion of 44g propane?

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Explanation: 1) The balanced equation gives us the mole ratio propane:oxygen which is 1:5 – this means that every mole of propane will require 5 moles of oxygen for complete combustion.

## How much oxygen is required for complete combustion of propane?

you should noticed that if any hydrocarbon is burned in the present of air/oxygen then in place of products carbon dioxide and water form. chemical formula of propane is . see the combustion reaction : here you can see for combustion of 1 mole of propane , required 5 mole of oxygen.

## How much oxygen is required for complete combustion of 44 g propane?

44g of propane requires 5 × 22.4 litres of oxygen at STP.

## How much oxygen is needed for complete combustion?

A large volume of air is needed for complete combustion because the air we breathe is only 21% oxygen. In an exothermic reaction, heat and light are released.

## What volume of oxygen is required for complete combustion of 2.2 gram of propane?

Volume of O2=5×1. 12 lit=5.

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## How much O2 g of propane do I need?

Answer: 72.6 g of oxygen are needed to burn 20 g of propane.

## What volume of oxygen is measured at 0 C and 1 atm?

Hence volume of oxygen gas measured at 0oC and 1atm, ineeded to burn completely 1L of propane gas (C3H8) under the same conditions is 5L.

## How many grams of oxygen gas will completely react with 3.8 moles of propane?

grams of Oxygen gas will completely react with 3.8 moles of Propane is 31.58.

## What is the volume of oxygen required for the complete combustion of 4 Litre of ethane?

4 litres of ethane will require = 3.5×4=14 litres of oxygen. Hence, 4 litres of ethane requires 14 litres of oxygen for combustion.

## How much oxygen is required for complete combustion of 560g?

1.96 kg of oxygen is required.

## What is needed for complete combustion?

When a fuel burns in plenty of air, it receives enough oxygen for complete combustion. Complete combustion needs a plentiful supply of air so that the elements in the fuel react fully with oxygen. Fuels such as natural gas and petrol contain hydrocarbons. These are compounds of hydrogen and carbon only. 