Answers

2015-10-20T10:18:26+05:30
Urea is neither acidic nor basic it is an organic compound consisting of And co2
2 4 2
2015-10-20T14:50:20+05:30
In urea, The two "-NH2" aren't amine, they're amide - organic functional groups characterized by a carbonyl group (C=O) linked to a nitrogen atom (N). 
Because of the oxygen atom, amides lose their basic characteristics. This is the explanation I got from wikipedia: "Compared to amines, amides are very weak bases. While the conjugate acid of an amine has a pKa of about 9.5, the conjugate acid of an amide has a pKa around -0.5. Therefore amides don't have as clearly noticeable acid-base properties in water. This lack of basicity is explained by the electron-withdrawing nature of the carbonyl group where the lone pair of electrons on the nitrogen is delocalized by resonance, thus forming a partial double bond with the carbonyl carbon and putting a negative charge on the oxygen. " 
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