# Which conductivity law should I use to calculate the conductivity of a solution with high/low concentration?

I have a set of NaCl solutions with concentrations ranging from 0.05 M to 0.1 M. I have been trying to calculate the conductivity of these solutions and compare the obtained values with the experimental ones obtained with a conductometer.

For this, I used the Kohlrausch's Law. But I observe some deviation on the values. I realized that the law may not apply for high concentrated solutions such as 0.1M. I read that since NaCl is a strong electrolyte, this law should still apply.

Is there a specific law or method to use to calculate the conductivity of concentrated solutions?

You can use the Debye-Hückel-Onsager limiting law. For a strong electrolyte without the formation of ionic pairs, with $$z_+ = |z_-|$$, just like $$\ce{NaCl}$$: $$\Lambda_m = \Lambda_m^\infty - (az_+^3 + bz_+^3\Lambda_m^\infty)(c/c^\circ)^{1/2}$$ For aqueous solutions at $$25^\circ$$C and $$1$$ atm: $$a = 60.6 \, \Omega^{-1}\mathrm{cm}^2\,\mathrm{mol}^{-1}$$, $$b = 0.230$$. For $$\ce{NaCl}$$, $$\Lambda_m^\infty = 126.4 \, \Omega^{-1}\mathrm{cm}^2\,\mathrm{mol}^{-1}$$.