Advanced Chemistry System – code: 7610.01

Advanced Chemistry System

Code: 7610.01

The perfect complement for the General Chemistry System

The Advanced Chemistry System was designed to enhance the potential of the General Chemistry System.

Used alongside the General Chemistry System, the Advanced Chemistry system allows users to perform all the experiments described in the Manuals and discover even more chemical reactions and laboratory analysis techniques. In only a few minutes students or teachers can set up several different organic, inorganic and analytic chemistry experiments.
The experiments included in the Instruction Manual allow users to perform over 90 experiments in association with the equipment in the General Chemistry System.

Size: 75x55x20 cm
Weight: approx. 8.5 kg
Packing: durable aluminium carry case with foam inserts

Equipment Suggested
RED pH Meter (code 4840.13)
Tripod Stand (code 4830.46)


  • Iron stand with universal clamps
  • Round flasks with joints
  • Liebig condenser with joints
  • Distillation head
  • Distillation tail – vacuum adapter
  • Conical vacuum flask
  • Water jet vacuum pump
  • Tubing
  • Jointed glassware clamps
  • Mini Magnetic stirrer
  • Magnetic teflonated anchors
  • Hand-held pH meter
  • Combined single pH electrode
  • Burette clamp
  • Glassware grease
  • Pipettes of various capacities with three-way
  • Rubber pump


  • Gravity filtration
  • Vacuum filtration
  • Solvent and Solute Separation
  • Extraction with solvent
  • Recrystallization
  • Boiling Point
  • Solubility and miscibility
  • Polarity of solvents
  • Brönsted’s Acids and Bases
  • pH of Strong Acids and Bases
  • pH of Weak Acids
  • A natural pH indicator
  • Metals with Acids
  • Acid Base Titration
  • Plotting a Titration Curve
  • Weak Acid and Strong Base Titration
  • Thermometric Tritation
  • Redox Reactions I
  • Redox Reactions II
  • Iron Oxidation States
  • A double Exchange Reactions
  • Molar Volume of a Gas
  • Preparing a Standard Solution
  • Investigating Hardness of water
  • Determining Hardness of Water
  • Vitamin C in Fruit Drinks
  • Chromatography
  • Distillation of an Azeotropic Mixtures
  • Vacuum Distillation
  • Crystallization of Benzoic Acid
  • Analysis of an Aspirin Tablet


  • Purification techniques:
    • Gravity filtration
    • Vacuum filtration
  • Chromatography
  • Room pressure and reduced pressure 
  • Crystallization
  • Chemical and physical properties and analysis
  • Boiling point
  • Polarity of solvents
  • Brönsted acids and bases
  • Strong and weak acids
  • pH indicators
  • Double exchange reactions
  • Redox reactions
  • Acids and metals
  • Oxidation states of metals
  • Transition elements
  • Titration curves
  • Analysis of water
  • Analysis of food
  • Organic chemistry experiments
EXAMPLE OF USE: Plotting a Titration Curve

This experiment allows students to study the progression of a titration of a strong acid with a strong base. Titration is a technique used to discover the concentration of a solution. In a titration, the test substance (the analyte) reacts with a reagent added as a solution of known concentration. The volume of titrant required to completely react with the analyte is measured. The end point of a titration can be detected instrumentally using a pH meter, in the case of an acid-base titration, or by exploiting the electric properties of the solutions. A chemical indicator, which changes colour in basic or acidic environments, is usually added to the analyte to indicate the turning point. It is possible to observe the progression of a titration, such as the neutralization of a strong acid with a strong base, by recording the pH values as titrant is added and then plotting these values on a graph. The curve is shown by joining the points drawn on the graph. This experiment also introduces students to computer analysis of data.