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2.3 Electron Arrangement. 2.3.1 Describe the electromagnetic spectrum 2.3.2 Distinguish between a continuous spectrum and a line spectrum 2.3.3 Explain how the lines in the emission spectrum of hydrogen are related to electron energy levels

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2 3 electron arrangement

2.3 Electron Arrangement

2.3.1 Describe the electromagnetic spectrum

2.3.2 Distinguish between a continuous spectrum and a line spectrum

2.3.3 Explain how the lines in the emission spectrum of hydrogen are related to electron energy levels

2.3.4 Deduce the electron arrangement for atoms and ions up to Z=20

bohr s model
Bohr’s Model
  • Why don’t the electrons fall into the nucleus?
  • Move like planets around the sun.
  • In circular orbits at different levels.
  • Amounts of energy separate one level from another.
bohr postulated that
Bohr postulated that:
  • Fixed energy related to the orbit
  • Electrons cannot exist between orbits
  • The higher the energy level, the further it is away from the nucleus
  • An atom with maximum number of electrons in the outermost orbital energy level is stable (unreactive)
  • Think of Noble gases
slide4

High energy

Low energy

Low Frequency

High Frequency

X-Rays

Radiowaves

Microwaves

Ultra-violet

GammaRays

Infrared .

Long Wavelength

Short Wavelength

Visible Light

how did he develop his theory
How did he develop his theory?
  • He used mathematics to explain the visible spectrum of hydrogen gas
  • Lines are associated with the fall of an excited electron back down to its ground state energy level.
  • http://www.mhhe.com/physsci/chemistry/essentialchemistry/flash/linesp16.swf
the line spectrum
The line spectrum
  • electricity passed through a gaseous element emits light at a certain wavelength
  • Can be seen when passed through a prism
  • Every gas has a unique pattern (color)
line spectrum
Line spectrum

Carbon

Helium

Continuous line spectrum

slide9

Those who are not shocked when they first come across quantum theory cannot possibly have understood it.(Niels Bohr on Quantum Physics)

wavelengths and energy
Wavelengths and energy
  • Understand that different wavelengths of electromagnetic radiation have different energies.
  • c=vλ
    • c=velocity of wave (2.998 x 108 m/s)
    • v=(nu) frequency of wave
    • λ=(lambda) wavelength
slide11
Bohr also postulated that an atom would not emit radiation while it was in one of its stable states but rather only when it made a transition between states.
  • The frequency of the radiation emitted would be equal to the difference in energy between those states divided by Planck\'s constant.
slide12
Ehigh-Elow= hv = hc/λ

h=3.983 x 10-13 Jsmol-1= Plank’s constant

E= energy of the emitted light (photon)

v = frequency of the photon of light

λ = is usually stated in nm, but for calculations use m.

  • This results in a unique emission spectra for each element, like a fingerprint.
  • electron could "jump" from one allowed energy state to another by absorbing/emitting photons of radiant energy of certain specific frequencies.
slide13
Energy must then be absorbed in order to "jump" to another energy state, and similarly, energy must be emitted to "jump" to a lower state.
  • The frequency, v, of this radiant energy corresponds exactly to the energy difference between the two states.
  • In order for the emitted energy to be seen as light the wavelength of the energy must be in between 380 nm to 750 nm
for hydrogen only
For Hydrogen only!
  • En= -R/n2, where R is -1312 kJ/mol and n is principle quantum number (energy level)
  • Example: Calculate the energy required to ionize a mole of electrons from the 4th to the 2nd energy level in a hydrogen atom?

E4 = -1312 / 42 = - 82 kJ

E2 = -1312 / 22 = - 328 kJ

E4 – E2 = - 82 kJ – (- 328 kJ)= 246 kJ

slide15
What is the wavelength of light emitted when electrons go from n=4 to n=2 ? Is it visible to our eyes?

E = hc/λ, therefore λ = hc/E

λ = [(3.983 x 10-13 kJsmol-1)(2.998 x 108 ms-1)]/(246 kJmol-1)

= 4.85 x 10-7 m

Convert to nm and see if its visible! (1 nm = 1 x 10-9 m)

(4.85 x 10-7 m)( 1nm) = 485 nm (Its probably the green line)

1 x 10-9 m

bohr s triumph
Bohr’s Triumph
  • His theory helped to explain periodic law (the trends from the periodic table)
  • Halogens (gp.17) are so reactive because it has one e- less than a full outer orbital
  • Alkali metals (gp. 1) are also reactive because they have only one e- in outer orbital
drawback
Drawback
  • Bohr’s theory did not explain or show the shape or the path traveled by the electrons.
  • His theory could only explain hydrogen and not the more complex atoms
the quantum mechanical model
The Quantum Mechanical Model
  • Energy is quantized. It comes in chunks.
  • A quanta is the amount of energy needed to move from one energy level to another.
  • Since the energy of an atom is never “in between” there must be a quantum leap in energy.
  • Schrödinger derived an equation that described the energy and position of the electrons in an atom
energy level populations
Energy level populations
  • Electrons found per energy level of the atom.
  • The first energy level holds 2 electrons
  • The second energy level holds 8 electrons (2 in s and 6 in p)
  • The third energy level holds 18 electrons (2 in s, 6 in p and 10 in d) There is overlapping here, so when we do the populations there will be some changes.

That is as far as this course requires us to go!

examples for group 1
Examples for group 1
  • Li 2.1
  • Na 2.8.1
  • K 2.8.8.1
a good site http www chemguide co uk basicorg bonding orbitals html

A good site:http://www.chemguide.co.uk/basicorg/bonding/orbitals.html

electron configuration hl only

Electron ConfigurationHL only

12.1.3 State the relative energies of s, p, d, and f orbitals in a single energy level

12.1.4 State the maximum number of orbitals in a given energy level.

12.1.5 Draw the shape of an s orbital and the shapes of px, py and pz orbitals

12.1.6 Apply the Aufbau principle, Hund’s rule and the Pauli exclusion principle to write electron configurations for atoms and ions up to Z=54.

s orbitals
S orbitals
  • 1 s orbital for

every energy level

1s 2s 3s

  • Spherical shaped
  • Each s orbital can hold 2 electrons
  • Called the 1s, 2s, 3s, etc.. orbitals
p orbitals
P orbitals
  • Start at the second energy level
  • 3 different directions
  • 3 different shapes
  • Each orbital can hold 2 electrons
the d sublevel contains 5 d orbitals
The D sublevel contains 5 D orbitals
  • The D sublevel starts in the 3rd energy level
  • 5 different shapes (orbitals)
  • Each orbital can hold 2 electrons
the f sublevel has 7 f orbitals
The F sublevel has 7 F orbitals
  • The F sublevel starts in the fourth energy level
  • The F sublevel has seven different shapes (orbitals)
  • 2 electrons per orbital
summary
Summary

Starts at energy level

electron configurations
Electron Configurations
  • The way electrons are arranged in atoms.
  • Aufbau principle- electrons enter the lowest energy first.
  • This causes difficulties because of the overlap of orbitals of different energies.
  • Pauli Exclusion Principle- at most 2 electrons per orbital - different spins
  • Hund’s Rule- When electrons occupy orbitals of equal energy they don’t pair up until they have to .
slide29

7p

6d

5f

7s

6p

5d

6s

4f

5p

4d

5s

4p

3d

4s

3p

Increasing energy

3s

2p

2s

1s

slide30

7p

6d

5f

7s

6p

5d

6s

4f

5p

4d

5s

4p

3d

4s

3p

Increasing energy

3s

2p

2s

1s

  • Phosphorous, 15 e- to place
  • The first to electrons go into the 1s orbital
  • Notice the opposite spins
  • only 13 more
slide31

7p

6d

5f

7s

6p

5d

6s

4f

5p

4d

5s

4p

3d

4s

3p

Increasing energy

3s

2p

2s

1s

  • The next electrons go into the 2s orbital
  • only 11 more
slide32

7p

6d

5f

7s

6p

5d

6s

4f

5p

4d

5s

4p

3d

4s

3p

Increasing energy

3s

2p

2s

1s

  • The next electrons go into the 2p orbital
  • only 5 more
slide33

7p

6d

5f

7s

6p

5d

6s

4f

5p

4d

5s

4p

3d

4s

3p

Increasing energy

3s

2p

2s

1s

  • The next electrons go into the 3s orbital
  • only 3 more
slide34

7p

6d

5f

7s

6p

5d

6s

4f

5p

4d

5s

4p

3d

4s

3p

Increasing energy

3s

2p

2s

1s

  • The last three electrons go into the 3p orbitals.
  • They each go into separate shapes
  • 3 unpaired electrons
  • 1s22s22p63s23p3
orbitals fill in order
Orbitals fill in order
  • Lowest energy to higher energy.
  • Adding electrons can change the energy of the orbital.
  • Half filled orbitals have a lower energy.
  • Makes them more stable.
  • Changes the filling order
write these electron configurations
Write these electron configurations
  • Titanium - 22 electrons
  • 1s22s22p63s23p64s23d2
  • Vanadium - 23 electrons 1s22s22p63s23p64s23d3
  • Chromium - 24 electrons
  • 1s22s22p63s23p64s23d4 is expected
  • But this is wrong!!
chromium is actually
Chromium is actually
  • 1s22s22p63s23p64s13d5
  • Why?
  • This gives us two half filled orbitals.
  • Slightly lower in energy.
  • The same principal applies to copper.
copper s electron configuration
Copper’s electron configuration
  • Copper has 29 electrons so we expect
  • 1s22s22p63s23p64s23d9
  • But the actual configuration is
  • 1s22s22p63s23p64s13d10
  • This gives one filled orbital and one half filled orbital.
  • Remember these exceptions
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