**1 Mole is. 6.023 x 10 ^{23} molecules**

A Mole is unit of measurement.

It is also known as Avogadro`s number or Avogadro`s constant It was discovered by Jean Baptiste Perrin, who named it after Amedeo Avogadro who discovered Avogadro’s law

Avogadro’s law states that – under the same condition of temperature and pressure, equal volumes of all gases contain the same number of molecules.

e.g. 1000 molecules of N_{2} takes up the same volume of CH_{4}

This allowed scientists to work of the relative molecular mass (RMM) of gases. Today we can work out the RMM of any molecule from the periodic table. Which saves us a lot of work!

Avogadro`s number, the Mole (Mol) is incredibly useful as it allows us to compare any substance, atom or molecule by converting the mass or volume in to the equivalent numbers of moles.

We can’t compare the number of molecules in 1g of Iron with 1 g of Iron oxide- it is a bit like comparing 1 kg apples and 1 kg raisins

But we can compare 1 mole of Iron with 1 mole of Iron oxide as they both contain **6.023 x 10 ^{23} molecules!**

**Mole Calculations**

The Mole(s) of and any substance can be calculated from the mass of the sample divided by the RMM

Mol = Mass(g)/RMM(g)

**Why is a Mole called a Mole?**

Ostwald, a German scientist came up with the name which is bases on the ideal gas concept which is linked into Avogadro`s number and Avogadro’s law.

Nothing to do with the furry little critter that digs holes in your lawn!

as being a novice, i am repeatedly checking out on the web for content articles that may gain me. thank you

It’s amazing for me to have a website, which is helpful for my know-how. thanks admin|

Thank you, I’ve just been looking for info about this subject for ages and yours is the greatest I have discovered so far. But, what about the conclusion? Are you sure about the source?

thanks?

the conclusion depends on the question you are asking. Here I an just telling you information about the Mole and source is for the picture!

hope that helps