# You’re hanging out at your friend’s house (with masks on obviously) and open the fridge to get a soda. There’s Pepsi, Mountain Dew, Sprite, and a few other soft drinks. But you have high-class tastes

You’re hanging out at your friend’s house (with masks on obviously) and open the fridge to get a soda. There’s Pepsi, Mountain Dew, Sprite, and a few other soft drinks. But you have high-class tastes and want something fancier. Ah yes, you spot a can of LaCroix sparkling water. Nothing screams bougie like carbonated water with a French name. Often these carbonated drinks come flavored, but less assume for the sake of simplicity that the can is made of aluminum oxide, and the inside is purely carbonated water. The can itself weighs 14.2 grams, but the volume of the can is 12 fluid-ounces (yes, this is a volume, not weight). So to find the mass of the carbonated water, you’ll need to convert to grams using the ratio 29.6 grams = 1 fluid ounce.

Determine how many atoms of aluminum are in this product.

Determine how many atoms of hydrogen are in this product.

Determine how many atoms of oxygen are in this product (hint: you’ll have to find the number of oxygen atoms in the can and liquid separately, and then add them together)

You’re hanging out at your friend’s house (with masks on obviously) and open the fridge to get a soda. There’s Pepsi, Mountain Dew, Sprite, and a few other soft drinks. But you have high-class tastes

You’re hanging out at your friend’s house (with masks on obviously) and open the fridge to get a soda. There’s Pepsi, Mountain Dew, Sprite, and a few other soft drinks. But you have high-class tastes and want something fancier. Ah yes, you spot a can of LaCroix sparkling water. Nothing screams bougie like carbonated water with a French name. Often these carbonated drinks come flavored, but less assume for the sake of simplicity that the can is made of aluminum oxide, and the inside is purely carbonated water. The can itself weighs 14.2 grams, but the volume of the can is 12 fluid-ounces (yes, this is a volume, not weight). So to find the mass of the carbonated water, you’ll need to convert to grams using the ratio 29.6 grams = 1 fluid ounce.

Determine how many atoms of aluminum are in this product.

Determine how many atoms of hydrogen are in this product.

Determine how many atoms of oxygen are in this product (hint: you’ll have to find the number of oxygen atoms in the can and liquid separately, and then add them together)