A carbonate in which but half the hydrogen regarding the acid is changed by a positive factor or radical therefore making the percentage for the acid into the positive or basic portion twice what it is in typical carbonates an acid carbonate often called supercarbonate
- a salt of carbonic acid (containing the anion HCO3) in which one hydrogen atom was changed; an acid carbonate
- A carbonate for which but half the hydrogen associated with the acid is replaced by a confident element or radical, thus making the proportion of acid into good or basic part twice just what it is in the regular carbonates; an acid carbonate; -- sometimes known as supercarbonate.
In medication, bicarbonate typically means bicarbonate of soda (sodium bicarbonate, baking soda), a white dust that's a common ingredient in antacids. In addition, the bicarbonate amount is an indirect measure of the acidity associated with the bloodstream that is determined when electrolytes are tested. The standard serum range for bicarbonate is 22'30 mmol/liter.
1814, bi-carbonate of potash, evidently created by English chemist William Hyde Wollaston (1766-1828), from bi- + carbonate.
(letter.) A carbonate which but one half the hydrogen for the acid is replaced by an optimistic factor or radical, therefore making the proportion associated with the acid into the good or basic part twice just what it really is in the typical carbonates; an acid carbonate; -- sometimes called supercarbonate.
All of this is not available, for carbonic acid is present as such in solution, as bicarbonate (of magnesium mainly) and as normal carbonate.