What Do You Know About The Avogadro's Number?

10 Questions | Total Attempts: 163

SettingsSettingsSettings
What Do You Know About The Avogadro

Avogadro's number is the number of particles (atoms or molecules most of the time) that is contained in one mole of a substance. The theory is actually very simple, and you should easily get these questions sorted out, but it depends on whether or not you've used the number before.


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 
    What's the name of the man behind the number?
    • A. 

      Stefano

    • B. 

      Amedeo

    • C. 

      Luigi

    • D. 

      Andrea

  • 2. 
    What's the symbol of Avogadro's number?
    • A. 

      Q

    • B. 

      L

    • C. 

      T

    • D. 

      Nt

  • 3. 
    What's the value of the number?
    • A. 

      6.522140857 × 10^15

    • B. 

      6.022140857 × 10^23

    • C. 

      6.022142357 × 10

    • D. 

      6.111407 × 10^10

  • 4. 
    Do you know the unit of Avogadro's number?
    • A. 

      Mol

    • B. 

      N

    • C. 

      N^-1

    • D. 

      Mol^-1

  • 5. 
    Who first defined Avogadro's number as the number of atoms in one gram per molecule of atomic hydrogen, meaning one gram of hydrogen?
    • A. 

      Niels Bohr

    • B. 

      Jean Baptiste Perrin

    • C. 

      James Clerk Maxwell

    • D. 

      Ernest Rutherford

  • 6. 
    What's the number called in German literature?
    • A. 

      Loschmidt Constant

    • B. 

      Japhetic Constant

    • C. 

      Fokker–Planck Constant

    • D. 

      Lanck's Black Body Radiation Constant

  • 7. 
    Who actually cemented the theory but named it in the honor or Avogadro?
    • A. 

      Erwin Schrödinger

    • B. 

      Jean Perrin

    • C. 

      Richard Feynman

    • D. 

      Max Planck

  • 8. 
    When Amedeo Avogadro first propose the theory that dictates the number?
    • A. 

      1834

    • B. 

      1825

    • C. 

      1819

    • D. 

      1811

  • 9. 
    Who first indicated the value of the number?
    • A. 

      Alfred Nobel

    • B. 

      Dmitri Mendeleev

    • C. 

      Linus Pauling

    • D. 

      Johann Josef Loschmidt

  • 10. 
    When did Loschmidt estimate the number's count?
    • A. 

      1912

    • B. 

      1834

    • C. 

      1878

    • D. 

      1865

Back to Top Back to top