Yes if you are speaking about use with blood.
An isotonic solution has the same concentration of specific elements as you blood preventing cellular damage. If you used a hypertonic solution all the water would leave the cell and it would crenate. If you use a hypotonic solution water would move into the cell quickly and the cell would burst (lyse).
Hypertonic. This is because the water has a higher concentration of solutes than the potato.
Hypotonic is a solution that has more solute than solvent while hypertonic is a solution which contains more solvent than solute. Isotonic is a solution where in both solute and solvent are equal in amount.
A hypotonic solution will be anything with less than 0.9% salt.
Hypertonic solutions contain higher concentrations of various dilutes than blood, Isotonic solutions contain the same concentrations, and Hypotonic solutions contain less of its dilute components than blood. As such, you might deliver hypertonic saline to a patient who is electrolytically depleted, an isotonic to a patient whose blood chemistry is good but is hypovolemic, and a hypotonic like D5W to a dehydrated patient whose electrolytes are very high in spite of the dehydration. It's a way of adding fluids and trying to balance the blood chemistry at the same time.
The three type are hypertonic, isotonic, and hypotonic. Hypertonic is when the tonicity of the cell is lower than that of the surrounding liquid, isotonic is when the tonicity of the cell is equal to that of the surrounding liquid, and hypotonic is when the tonicity of the cell is greater than that of the surrounding liquid.
A hypertonic solution is one containing more solute, a hypotonic solution contains more water, and an isotonic solution contains equal amounts of solute and water. Whether a solution is hypertonic, hypotonic, or isotonic can determine what happens to the cell. In a hypertonic solution, solute will diffuse into the cell down the concentration gradient. In a hypotonic solution, water will move into the cell by osmosis down a water potential gradient, and in an isotonic solution nothing will happen because the concentration and water potential are the same both inside and outside the cell.
Hypertonic solution: A solution with a higher sailt concentration than in normal cells of the body and the blood. As opposed to an isotonic isolution or a hypotonic solution. Follow medicine dictionary.
They diffuse into one another until the point where they reach equilibrium. This point, however cannot be predicted from what you gave nor is it any more likely to be in favor of the hypertonic, the hypotonic, or your idea of isotonic.
The words isotonic, hypertonic, and hypotonic refer to the relationship between two solutions. - When two solutions are isotonic to one another, the two solutions have the same amount of solute as each other. - When a solution is hypertonic in reference to another solution, that solution has more solute than the other. - When a solution is hypotonic in reference to another solution, that solution has less solute than the other. - Thus, on a scale of INCREASING solutes, you could align three solutions like this: hypotonic --> isotonic --> hypertonic. Secondly, since substances move from a region of high concentration (more solute) to low concentration (less solute), remember that solutes will always move from a hypertonic solution to a hypotonic solution OR solvents will always move from a hypotonic solution to a hypertonic solution. A good way to remember this is to know that "hyper" means above (more than) and hypo means "below" (less than), e.g. in HYPERactive = being really energetic or more energetic than normal vs. HYPOthermia = being very cold or below the normal temperature. A way to figure out whether a solution is isotonic, hypertonic, or hypotonic in respect to another solution is to figure out the solutions tonacities. Tonacity is the measure of solute in a solution. Therefore, something hypertonic has more tonacity or more solute than another solution. Some people learn the term "solute potential," which has a similar concept to tonacity. Examples: A 0.4 mol glucose solution is isotonic to a 0.4 mol glucose solution. A 0.4 mol glucose solution is hypertonic to a 0.2 mol glucose solution. A 0.2 mol glucose solution is hypotonic to a 0.4 mol glucose solution.
it is hypotonicQuoting from someone else's reply to this question What_is_an_example_of_a_hypotonic_solution,"0.45% NaCl (half-normal saline solution); since normal saline is 0.9% NaCl, any solution less than 9% is hypotonic".Doesn't this mean that 10% is hypertonic?
There are three types of solute concentrations, Isotonic, Hypotonic and Hypertonic. The prefix refers to how much solute is in the solution as compared to the inside of the cell. In Isotonic, the cell and solution have the same concentration of solute, so the cell stays the same size. In Hypertonic, the cell has less solute than the solution, and therefore gives water to to balance out and shrivels. In Hypotonic, the cell has more solute than the solution, and accepts water from the solution, thereby swelling, which is potentially beneficial in plant cells but can destroy animal cells. I hope this answers your questions. Isotonic is the best for animals, hypotonic is the best for plants.