# what are the diff b/in:

12. Dilute to and dilute with
13. Warm, boil
14. Heat almost to boiling
15. Heat just to boiling
16. Evaporate to
17. Evaporate to almost dryness
18. Concentrate the volume to
12. I know the meaning of dilute its reducing the concentration but idk dilute to/with.
13. warm is b/in cold and hot while boil is to heat something at 100 C?
14. it's heating something but not going up to 100 C?
15. it's heating at constant 100 C?
16. evaporate means from liquid state to vapor but idk what "evaporate to" means.
17. IDK what this means i just know what evaporate means..
18. i also dk what no. 18 is..

## 12. Dilute to means add a dilutant to reach a certain level...dilute with means dilute with a specific liquid.

13. Warm means to increase temperature. Boil means warm until the boiling point.
16. you answer assumes water, most things do not boil at 100C
15. Evaporate to generally means a specific concentration,
17, if you evaporated sea water to almost dryness, you would have wet or moist salt.
18. it means evaporate, boil the substance until it reaches a specific concentration.

## Oh... So 14. means heat something nearly to its boiling point?

and 15. to heat something just enough to its certain boiling point? please answer me..

## I'd be happy to help clarify the differences between these terms. Here are the explanations for each:

12. Dilute to and dilute with:
- Dilute to: This means to add a solvent (usually water) to a solution until reaching a desired concentration. For example, "Dilute the solution to a concentration of 5%."
- Dilute with: This means to mix a solution with another substance, usually a solvent. For example, "Dilute the solution with water."

13. Warm, boil:
- Warm: Refers to increasing the temperature of something, typically above room temperature but not to the point of boiling. For example, "Warm the mixture to about 40°C."
- Boil: Refers to the process of heating a liquid to its boiling point, which is typically 100°C at sea level. It causes the liquid to change into vapor form. For example, "Boil the water for 5 minutes."

14. Heat almost to boiling:
- This means to heat a liquid very close to its boiling point, but not quite reaching it. The specific temperature may vary depending on the context. For example, "Heat the mixture almost to boiling (around 95°C)."

15. Heat just to boiling:
- This means to heat a liquid until it reaches its boiling point (100°C at sea level) without allowing it to boil vigorously. The liquid will be at the brink of boiling. For example, "Heat the solution just to boiling and maintain it at that temperature for 10 minutes."

16. Evaporate to:
- Evaporate refers to the process of converting a liquid into vapor by heating or exposing it to air. "Evaporate to" means heating a liquid until it completely evaporates and turns into a gas or vapor state. For example, "Evaporate the solvent to remove all water content."

17. Evaporate to almost dryness:
- Similar to "evaporate to," this means heating a liquid until most of the solvent evaporates, leaving behind almost no liquid residue. However, there may still be a small amount of moisture remaining. For example, "Evaporate the mixture to almost dryness, leaving a small residue."

18. Concentrate the volume to:
- This refers to reducing the volume of a liquid, usually by removing some of the solvent through evaporation or other means. The goal is to increase the concentration of solutes in the solution. For example, "Concentrate the volume to half its original amount."