This has been mentioned in other posts, but I will explain it again. Additive is a term that refers to when you add something to something else. For example, if you make two pancakes and then you cook them into a pancake, additive relationship is the term you use to refer to how the two ingredients (your pancakes and your oil) combine to make a larger pancake.
In the case of this post, additive relationship is what happens when you mix two liquids together, create a liquid, and then add something to it. Additive relationship is what happens when something else is mixed with something else. For example, if you mix two pints of syrup with a glass of water and then add a drop of your favorite sauce, additive relationship is a term that refers to how the two ingredients of syrup and water combine to make a liquid.
This is a bit of a cheat to explain additive relationship in a single image, but in case you’re curious about the term, it may be best to read from the Wikipedia article. I’ll give you a brief quote to get you started.
“Additive Relationship: In chemistry, the interaction of mixtures, where each component is a separate entity.
The term additive relationship was first used in chemistry by the French chemist Jean Baptiste Joseph Louis Fréron in his 1813 work The Physiology of Color. The term was first used by the American chemist Alfred B. Miller in a 1922 Chemistry textbook. In a later edition of his Chemistry textbook, Miller used the term additive relationship in reference to the chemistry of salt crystals.
The chemistry of salt crystals is a very basic topic. In a salt crystal, an ion, the sodium ion, has the atomic number 13, and a hydrogen ion, the hydrogen ion, has the atomic number 15. That means that the sodium ion is the most electrically charged ion in a salt crystal. It has a positive charge in the center of the atomic nucleus and is surrounded by all the negative ions. The sodium ion is also surrounded by an outer shell of sodium ions.
The sodium ion is the most electrically charged ion in a salt crystal because it has a charge on the center of its atomic nucleus. This means that a lone electron can be easily brought to the nucleus of the sodium ion. On the other hand, the hydrogen ion has a neutral charge in the center of its atomic nucleus, so it can’t be easily brought to the nucleus of the sodium ion.
When a charged ion binds to a neutral center, it becomes positively charged. This means that the sodium ion and the hydrogen ion are positively charged. If a charged ion is surrounded by a neutral ion, it becomes negatively charged. This means that the sodium ion and the hydrogen ion are negatively charged. The sodium ion and the hydrogen ion are not positively or negatively charged particles.
The sodium ion and the hydrogen ion are not just positive or negative particles. They are neutral particles. That means that in order for a charged ion to bind to a neutral particle, the particles need to be negatively charged. For example, if we have a sodium ion surrounded by a hydrogen ion, the sodium ion will be negatively charged. We can’t have two such neutral hydrogen ions and charge the sodium ion to be positively or negatively charged.
If two charged particles are attracted to each other, they will remain together. For example, you might have a charged sodium ion surrounded by a negatively charged hydrogen ion. If you were to try to put both the sodium ion and the negatively charged hydrogen ion together, you would just end up with sodium and hydrogen ions.