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Scientists made another observation about chemical reactions. Water is made up of 2 elements: Hydrogen and Oxygen. So, if you separate Water, you get Hydrogen and Oxygen.

Scientists observed that if you split \(9 \, \mathrm{gm}\) of Water, you get \(1 \, \mathrm{gm}\) of Hydrogen and \(8 \, \mathrm{gm}\) of Oxygen. Even when the experiment was conducted thousands of times, the result was the same.
If you split \(18 \, \mathrm{gm}\) of Water, what do you get?
  • \(1 \, \mathrm{gm}\) of Hydrogen and \(17 \, \mathrm{gm}\) of Oxygen
  • \(1 \, \mathrm{gm}\) of Hydrogen and \(8 \, \mathrm{gm}\) of Oxygen
  • \(2 \, \mathrm{gm}\) of Hydrogen and \(16 \, \mathrm{gm}\) of Oxygen
  • \(10 \, \mathrm{gm}\) of Hydrogen and \(8 \, \mathrm{gm}\) of Oxygen