Titration is a process of chemical analysis which is also known as titrimetry. Titration is the slow addition of one solution of a known concentration (called a titrant) to a known volume of another solution of unknown concentration until the reaction reaches neutralization, which is often indicated by a color change. Titration is a common laboratory method of quantitative chemical analysis that is used to determine the concentration of an identified analyte.
The process is usually carried out by gradually adding a standard solution (i.e., a solution of known concentration) of titrating reagent, or titrant, from a burette, essentially a long, graduated measuring tube with a stopcock and a delivery tube at its lower end. The addition is stopped when the equivalence point is reached. Two of the most common titrations are acid-base titrations and redox titrations.
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