#### Molar Mass, Molecular Weight and Elemental Composition Calculator

Molar mass of SO4 is 96.0626 g/mol
Convert between SO4 weight and moles
 Compound Moles Weight, g SO4

Elemental composition of SO4
ElementSymbolAtomic weightAtomsMass percent
SulfurS32.065133.3793
OxygenO15.9994466.6207

 Mass percent composition Atomic percent composition

Sample reactions for SO4
 Equation Reaction type Ba + SO4 = BaSO4 synthesis Pb + SO4 = PbSO4 synthesis Na + SO4 = Na2SO4 synthesis Cu + SO4 = CuSO4 synthesis Ag + SO4 = Ag2SO4 synthesis

Formula in Hill system is O4S

### Computing molar mass (molar weight)

To calculate molar mass of a chemical compound enter its formula and click 'Compute'. In chemical formula you may use:
• Any chemical element. Capitalize the first letter in chemical symbol and use lower case for the remaining letters: Ca, Fe, Mg, Mn, S, O, H, C, N, Na, K, Cl, Al.
• Functional groups: D, Ph, Me, Et, Bu, AcAc, For, Ts, Tos, Bz, TMS, tBu, Bzl, Bn, Dmg
• parantesis () or brackets [].
• Common compound names.
Examples of molar mass computations: NaCl, Ca(OH)2, K4[Fe(CN)6], CuSO4*5H2O, water, nitric acid, potassium permanganate, ethanol, fructose.

Molar mass calculator also displays common compound name, Hill formula, elemental composition, mass percent composition, atomic percent compositions and allows to convert from weight to number of moles and vice versa.

### Computing molecular weight (molecular mass)

To calculate molecular weight of a chemical compound enter it's formula, specify its isotope mass number after each element in square brackets.
Examples of molecular weight computations: C[14]O[16]2, S[34]O[16]2.

### Definitions of molecular mass, molecular weight, molar mass and molar weight

• Molecular mass (molecular weight) is the mass of one molecule of a substance and is expressed in the unified atomic mass units (u). (1 u is equal to 1/12 the mass of one atom of carbon-12)
• Molar mass (molar weight) is the mass of one mole of a substance and is expressed in g/mol.
Weights of atoms and isotopes are from NIST article.