Acids, Bases and Solutions Chapter 7. Solutions. Notes 7-1 & 7-2. A homogeneous (uniform) mixture that contains a solvent and at least one solute Solvent = dissolves the other substances (Ex. water) Solute = dissolved by the solvent (Ex. salt)
Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.
A homogeneous (uniform) mixture that contains a solvent and at least one solute
Solvent = dissolves the other substances (Ex. water)
Solute = dissolved by the solvent (Ex. salt)
*In solutions, there is more solvent than solute.What is a Solution?
Water is the universal solvent at least one solute
It dissolves more solutes than any other solvents
Because its polar (slightly charged)
Life depends on water solutions
Water is the solvent in blood, saliva, sweat, tearsWater
Solutions can be formed from any combination of solids, liquids, and gases.
Not all mixtures are solutions. Colloids and suspensions are mixtures that have different properties than solutions.Colloids and Suspensions
When a solution forms, particles of the solvent surround and separate the particles of the solute.
Ionic compounds, like salt (NaCl), are separated into individual ions
Covalent compounds (molecular compounds), like sugar, are separated into individual moleculesParticles in a Solution
Ionic compounds in water conduct electrical current due to the charged ions present
Molecular compounds in water usually do not conduct electrical currentElectrical Conductivity
Solutes lower the freezing point of a solvent. the charged ions
This is why salt is added to icy roads; it melts the ice and keeps it from refreezing thus making the roads less slippery.
Solutes raise the boiling point of a solvent.
This is why salt is added to water when boiling pasta; it makes the water hotter thus cooking the pasta faster.Effects of Solutes on Solvents
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3G472AA3SEs&feature=related the charged ionsSolutions Song
Concentrated solutions have a lot of solute in the the charged ions solvent
Dilute solutions have a small amount of solute in the solventConcentration
Solubility is a measure of how much solute can dissolve in a solvent at a given temperature.
If solute continues to dissolve, the solution is unsaturated.
If no more solute will dissolve, the solution is saturated.Solubility
Which compound is the most soluble?
Pressure- increases solubility (soda can) solvent at a given temperature.
Solvent- some solvents and solutes are not compatible (oil and water), “like dissolves like”
Temperature- increases solubility (high temps when cooking)Factors that affect solubility:
Acids: solvent at a given temperature.
Examples: Juice, Vitamin C, Vinegar, HCl
Examples: Ammonia (cleaners), baking soda, soap
Acids in Solutions solvent at a given temperature.
An acid produces Hydrogen ions (H+) in water
Acids in water solution separate into hydrogen ions (H+) and negative ions. In the case of hydrochloric acid, for example, hydrogen ions and chloride ions form:
High in Hydrogen Ions (H+), Low in Hydroxide Ions (OH-)
Low on the pH scale (pH0-pH7) *pH7= neutral
Bases in Solutions
A base produces hydroxide ions (OH-) in water
When bases dissolve in water, the positive ions and hydroxide ions separate. Look at what happens to sodium hydroxide in water:
Not all bases contain hydroxide ions. For example, the gas ammonia (NH3) does not. But in solution, ammonia is a base that reacts with water to form hydroxide ions.
Low in Hydrogen ions (H+), High in Hydroxide Ions (OH-)
High on pH scale (ph7-pH14)
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=J9zxjz0bctI solvent at a given temperature.Acids and Bases in Solutions