Re: salt problem.
Table salt does often contain additives to ensure free flowing, as far as I
know most of them are soluble. The solubility of NaCl is fairly low:-
35.7%-at-0C,35.8-at-10,35.9-at-15,36-at-20,36.6-at-40,37.3-at-60,38.4-at-80&39.8-at-100 Actually the
ionic conductivity of potassium chloride is a good bit higher (it is used as
a salt substitute for those with certain medical problems and should be
available from health food stores but at what price I don't know. Going back
to the solubility of NaCl, unless you are using distilled or de-ionised
water you won't get these amounts tpo dissolve because there are other
soidium and chloride ions dissolved in tap water.
----- Original Message -----
From: Tesla List <tesla-at-pupman-dot-com>
Sent: Tuesday, October 05, 1999 12:40 AM
Subject: RE: salt problem.
> Original Poster: "Howden, Brian FOR:EX" <Brian.Howden-at-gems1.gov.bc.ca>
> Are you sure it is salt settling out? Table salt comes with other
> ingredients to stop it clumping when it gets damp. The NaCl will stay in
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Tesla List [mailto:tesla-at-pupman-dot-com]
> Sent: Saturday, October 02, 1999 11:08 AM
> To: tesla-at-pupman-dot-com
> Subject: salt problem.
> Original Poster: "Michael Ackerson" <mackerson-at-powerlink-dot-net>
> How do you keep salt dissolved in water, when ever I set it (capacitor)
> the salt keeps settling to the bottem after about an hour?
> "Eagles may soar, but weasels don't get sucked into jet engines."
> "There are worlds other than these gunslinger,
> these waters are deep" -The Dark tower: The Gunslinger.