Chapter 2
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Chapter 2. Chemical Foundations for Cells. Chapter Outline. Review of elements and atomic structure Radioactive elements and health/medicine Chemical bonding Ionic Covalent: nonpolar and polar Hydrogen “bonding” Properties of water Acids, bases, and buffers Chemical change.

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Chapter 2

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Chapter 2

Chapter 2

Chemical Foundations for Cells


Chapter outline

Chapter Outline

  • Review of elements and atomic structure

    • Radioactive elements and health/medicine

  • Chemical bonding

    • Ionic

    • Covalent: nonpolar and polar

    • Hydrogen “bonding”

  • Properties of water

  • Acids, bases, and buffers

  • Chemical change


Elements 2 1 2 3

Elements (2.1, 2.3)

  • Living organisms are composed of matter

    • Matter is composed of elements

      • Element - substance that cannot be broken down into other substances by chemical means

    • Elements are made up of atoms.

    • Atoms join together to make compounds.

      Atoms

      Compounds


Elements 2 1

Elements (2.1)

  • 92 naturally occurring elements

    • Life requires ~25 of these

    • ~96% of human body is made up of:

      • Carbon (C)

      • Hydrogen (H)

      • Oxygen (O)

      • Nitrogen (N)


Compounds 2 1

Compounds (2.1)

  • Atoms of one element can join with atoms of other elements to form compounds.

    • A given compound is always made of the same elements combined in the same ways.

      • NaCl – table salt

      • H2O - water

      • C6H12O6 - glucose


Compounds of life

Compounds of Life

  • Only living organisms have the ability to make the compounds of life:

    • Carbohydrates: C, H, O

    • Lipids: C, H, O

    • Proteins: C, H, O, N, S

    • Nucleic acids: C, H, O, N, P


Atoms 2 3

Atoms (2.3)

  • An atom is the smallest unit of an element

  • Atoms are composed of 3 subatomic particles:

    • Protons

    • Neutrons

    • Electrons


Subatomic particles

Subatomic Particles


Subatomic particles and the elements

Subatomic Particles and the Elements

  • Each element has a unique number of protons.

    • Atomic number - number of protons in an atom

      • Elements are arranged by atomic number on the periodic table.

    • Atoms are neutral, therefore # p = # e


Chapter 2

Isotopes

  • Number of neutrons is NOT on the periodic table for most elements….

    • Isotopes - atoms of a given element that differ in the number of neutrons in the nucleus

      • Mass number – sum of the protons and neutrons in an atoms’ nucleus

      • The periodic table shows the average of the mass numbers for the isotopes of an element.


Describing isotopes

Describing Isotopes

Mass number 12C

  • Isotopes of carbon

    • 12C carbon-12__ neutrons

    • 13Ccarbon-13__ neutrons

    • 14Ccarbon-14__ neutrons

      • All contain ____ protons and electrons.

        Carbon on the

        Periodic table


Isotopes and radioactivity ra

Isotopes and Radioactivity (RA)

  • RA isotope has an unstable nucleus

    • Nucleus emits energy and particles in an effort to become more stable

    • May change the number of protons in the nucleus and become a different element.


Radioactive isotopes

Radioactive Isotopes

  • Possible to target the energy and detect the radioactivity.

  • RA isotopes are used:

    • in research to track/follow molecules

    • in medicine to treat cancer and diagnose disease

      • Radiation therapy – treatment of localized cancer

      • PET - diagnosis


Radioactive isotopes1

Radioactive Isotopes

  • Overexposure to RA isotopes is HARMFUL.

    • Energy emitted damages cells.

      • radiation therapy takes advantage of this, goal is to damage and kill cancer cells

    • Exposure to RA can also cause mutations that lead to cancers

      • Eg – exposure to RA element radon is the 2nd leading cause of lung cancer


Diagnosis pet scans

Diagnosis - PET Scans

  • A radioactive tracer is put into the body.

    • Often RA glucose

  • The RA glucose goes to the parts of the body that use glucose for energy.

    • Cancers use glucose differently from normal tissue

  • As the radiotracer is broken down positrons are made. This energy appears as a 3-dimensional image on a computer monitor.


Electron arrangement 2 5

Electron Arrangement (2.5)

  • When compounds form, the electrons of the bonding atoms interact in attempt to obtain a more stable state.

  • Some electron arrangements are more stable than others…….see board


Chemical bonding 2 6 2 7

Chemical Bonding (2.6-2.7)

  • Chemical bonding – atoms gain, lose, or share electron(s) to obtain a stable number of electrons

    • Can be ionic bond or covalent bond


Chemical bonding ionic

Chemical Bonding - Ionic

  • Ionic Bond – strong attractive force between oppositely charged ions

    • Atoms form ions by losing or gaining enough electron(s) to obtain a stable # of electrons in their outer shell


Chapter 2

electron transfer

SODIUM

ATOM

11 p+

11 e-

CHLORINE

ATOM

17 p+

17 e-

SODIUM

ION

11 p+

10 e-

CHLORINE

ION

17 p+

18 e-


Chapter 2

Ionic Bonding


Chemical bonding covalent

Chemical Bonding - Covalent

  • Covalent Bond – bonded atoms share pair(s) of electrons and form molecules.

    • Occurs between nonmetals such as: C, O, H, N, P, S

    • Covalent bonding occurs in

      • H2

      • O2

      • H2O


Two classes of covalent bonds

Two Classes of Covalent Bonds

  • Nonpolar Covalent Bond – bonded atoms share electrons equally

    • Occurs between like atoms or between atoms with a similar ability to attract shared electrons

  • Polar Covalent Bond – unequal sharing of electrons by the bonded atoms

    • Occurs between atoms with very different ability to attract shared electrons


Chapter 2

Two hydrogen atoms,

each with one proton,

share two electrons in a single nonpolar

covalent bond.

molecular hydrogen (H2)

H—H

Fig. 2-8b(1), p.25


Chapter 2

water (H2O)

H—O—H

Two oxygen atoms share four electrons in a nonpolar double

covalent bond.

molecular oxygen (O2)

O=O


Types of covalent bonds

Types of Covalent Bonds

  • Nonpolar covalent – bonded atoms share the electrons equally

    • Examples of nonpolar bonds:

      • H2


Chapter 2

  • Atoms with different electronegativity values form polar covalent bonds.

    • Electronegativity (EN) – measure of an atom’s ability to attract shared electrons in a covalent bond

    • Oxygen and nitrogen have fairly large EN values – often d -

    • Carbon and hydrogen have low EN values – often d +


Chapter 2

  • Polar Covalent – unequal pull on shared electrons by the bonded atoms

    • Results in partial charges on the bonded atoms

d -

O

H

H

d +

d +


Common polar covalent bonds

Common Polar Covalent Bonds

O-H N-H

C-O C=O

Label the polarity in each bond.


Forces between molecules

Forces between Molecules

  • Molecules are weakly attracted to each other by intermolecular (IM) forces,

  • The most important IM force in biology is the hydrogen “bond” (2.8)

    • Attractive force between d + H and d – O, N or F


Chapter 2

  • Hydrogen “bond” is a weak attractive force between a d + hydrogen and a d-O, N, or F in a second polar bond

Water is a polar molecule

capable of hydrogen bonding.


Properties of water

Properties of Water

  • Water is cohesive and has high surface tension.

    • Cohesion – ability of molecules to stick together

    • Surface tension - ability to resist rupturing when under tension


Properties of water1

Properties of Water

  • Water resists changes in temperature.

    • When heat is applied to an aqueous solution much of the heat (energy) is used to break hydrogen bonds, not to increase the movement of the molecules.


Properties of water2

Properties of Water

  • Solid water (ice) is less dense than liquid water

    • Ice floats

      • Therefore, ice forms on the top of lakes and insulates the liquid water below.


Chapter 2

  • Water is a good solvent for ionic compounds and small polar molecules.

    Water H bonds to polar

    molecules like ethanol


Water as solvent

Water as solvent

  • Water pulls ions apart and hydrates them


Related terms

Related Terms

  • Hydrophilic

    • Water loving

    • Capable of hydrogen bonding to water (polar)

  • Hydrophobic

    • Water “fearing”

    • Cannot hydrogen bond to water (nonpolar)


  • Acids base and buffers 2 14

    Acids, Base, and Buffers (2.14)

    • Many ions are dissolved in the fluids in/outside of cells – called electrolytes

      • Na+, Ca+2, K+

      • H+

    • Level of each ion is critical

      • Our focus is on H+ (hydrogen ions)


    Acids base and buffers

    Acids, Base, and Buffers

    • Acid: Substance that produces H+ when dissolved in water……….

      • Examples:

        • Hydrochloric acid – stomach acid

        • Lactic acid – made when cells run out of oxygen

        • Amino acids – building blocks of proteins


    Acids base and buffers1

    Acids, Base, and Buffers

    • Base: substance that accepts H+1 (hydrogen ions) in water

      • Examples:

        • Sodium hydroxide - NaOH

        • Most nitrogen containing compounds

          • Ammonia – NH3

          • Urea – in urine

          • Amino acids – building blocks for proteins


    Acids base and buffers2

    Acids, Base, and Buffers

    • Classify substances as acid, base or neutral by their pH

      • Acids: pH < 7

      • Base: pH > 7

      • Neutral: pH = 7

        • Pure water has a pH of 7

        • See page 28


    Acids base and buffers3

    Acids, Base, and Buffers

    • How the pH scale works

      • The lower the pH the more acidic

      • The higher the pH the more basic (alkaline)

      • A difference of 1 pH unit is a 10-fold difference in acidity or alkalinity


    Why is ph important

    Why is pH important?

    • Most cells require a pH near 7.

    • Above or below this pH for too long and they die.

      • Proteins function only at specific pHs.

        • In lab you will determine the optimal pH for a protein that is needed to breakdown hydrogen peroxide in cells


    Acids base and buffers4

    Acids, Base, and Buffers

    • Buffers: solution that resists changes in pH even when acid or base is added

      • Buffers can both produce H+ and neutralize H+

      • Buffers are key to maintaining pH homeostasis

        • Most body solutions are buffered


    Why is ph important1

    Why is pH important?

    • Blood has a pH of 7.3 – 7.4

      • If the pH is above or below this range for more than a couple of days death occurs.

        • The blood buffer system helps keep blood pH in a range that supports life.


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