diluted hydrochloric acid

di·lut·ed hy·dro·chlor·ic ac·id

a preparation that contains, in each 100 mL, 10 g of HCl; used internally for achlorhydria.
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A further charge against all three of possessing a water gun believed to contain diluted hydrochloric acid was also dropped - because the police had failed to get the liquid analysed.
Those substances were: diluted hydrochloric acid, capsaicin, and allyl isothiocyanate (AITC).
% HCl solution was diluted with various quantities of DI water, and then 100 mL of 1, 3, 5, 7, 9, and 11M diluted hydrochloric acid solutions was prepared.
A Rust is removed with diluted hydrochloric acid (7-10%) but you don't want to be messing around adding acid to water (and never add water to acid).
Impurities are scrubbed with diluted hydrochloric acid before stripping and the cobalt is then precipitated from the rich stripping solution.
YOU 2need to wet the affected area and then use an acid wash (7-10% of diluted hydrochloric acid), which is scrubbed into the rust with a stiff bristle brush.
A Wet the affected area and then use an acid wash (7-10 per cent of diluted hydrochloric acid), which is brushed into the rust with a stiff bristle brush.
They discovered that theobromine was superior to sodium fluoride (which has been in use since 1914) in two key aspects: microhardness and calcium loss upon exposure to diluted hydrochloric acid. Thus, the investigators suspect that the compound might eclipse fluoride in its ability to prevent dental caries.
To tackle difficult rust stains, skip your discount-store toilet bowl cleaner and head to the hardware store for a product containing diluted hydrochloric acid (also listed on product labels as hydrogen chloride, HCL or muriatic acid).
His Alsatian had an ear complaint and the local vet was advising diluted hydrochloric acid. I tactfully suggested a less extreme solution,'' saidTim.
In distilled water at different pH values: In the previously mentioned tubes with the swelled hydrogel poly(BuAAAm)Na, drops of diluted hydrochloric acid were added, and the pH changes were recorded, as well as the length of volumes of the swelled hydrogels.
The polypyrrole material is insoluble in all typical organic solvents, including water, concentrated or diluted hydrochloric acid, and dilute sulfuric and nitric acids.