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Atomic Structure. Objective. Know the atomic structure Know the orbital electrons and its shells Know the forces that binds the electron to the nucleus. Know the relationship between the electron and the periodic table. Nucleus of Atom. The nucleus of an atom is very small.

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objective
Objective
  • Know the atomic structure
  • Know the orbital electrons and its shells
  • Know the forces that binds the electron to the nucleus.
  • Know the relationship between the electron and the periodic table.
nucleus of atom
Nucleus of Atom
  • The nucleus of an atom is very small.
    • Less than 0.001% of the volume of an atom is occupied by matter.
    • The nucleus containing the neutrons and protons of the atom contains most of its mass.
  • Atom is mostly empty space. The proton and neutron of the atom is in the nucleus which contains most of its mass.
orbits
Orbits
  • Electron orbits are grouped into different shells.
    • specifically, the number and arrangement of electrons in the outermost shell determine the chemical behavior of an atom. The outermost shell is called valence shell or valence electron.
  • Orbital has two type of orbits or shell.
    • Shell
    • Subshell
shell and subshell
Shell and Subshell
  • Shell and Subshell are defined by the quantum number, not by the distance of its electron from the nucleus or even their overall energy.
  • Shells are labeled as K, L, M, N, O, P and Q or 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7. Going from innermost shell to the outermost shell.
    • Electron in outer shells have higher average energy and travel further from the nucleus than those in the inner shells.
subshells
Subshells
  • Each shell is composed of subshells labeled s, p, d, f and g.
    • The maximum number of electrons in shell 1 is 2 x 12 = 2 x 1 = 2.
    • The maximum number of electrons in shell 2 is 2 x 22 = 2 x 4 = 8.
    • The maximum number of electrons in shell 3 is 2 x 32 = 2 x 9 = 18.
    • The maximum number of electrons in shell 4 is 2 x 42 = 2 x 16 = 32.
electron arrangement
Electron Arrangement
  • The maximum number of electrons that can exist in each shell increases with the distance of the shell from the nucleus.
    • The electron limit per shell can be calculated from the following formula, where (n) is the shell number.
      • Electron limit per shell = 2xn2
  • Physicist call the shell number (n) the principal quantum number (the shell number e.g. K,L,M,N,O,P and Q or 1,2,3,4,5,6 and 7). Every electron in every atom can be precisely identified by the principal quantum number.
periodic table
Periodic table
  • The number of the outermost occupied electron shell of an atom is equal to its period in the periodic table.
  • The number of electron in the outermost shell is equal to its group.
    • Oxygen (O) has 8 electrons.
      • 8O – 2 K shell – 6 L shell
    • Means that Oxygen is in the second period and in the sixth group.
example
Example
  • Aluminum (13Al) has the following electron configuration:
    • K shell = 2
    • L shell = 8
    • M shell = 3
orbital names
Orbital Names
  • Orbital are given names in the form of
    • X typey
  • Where as X is the energy level corresponding to the principal quantum number n(it is the shell symbol of an electron or orbits in layman\'s term).
  • type is a lower-case letter denoting the shape or subshell of the orbital ( s, p, d and f subshell).
  • y is the number of electron in that orbital.
    • Example: 1s2 which means that the orbital has two electrons and is the lowest energy level (n=1) with a subshell “s”.
atomic structure examples
Atomic structure Examples
  • Hydrogen (H)
    • 1 p, 1 e
      • K shell 1
  • Helium (He)
    • 2 p, 2 e, 2 n
      • K shell 2
  • Lithium (Li)
    • 3 p, 3 e, 4 n
      • K shell 2, L shell 1
periodic table1
Periodic table
  • All atoms having one electron in the outer shell lie in group I of the periodic table. Atoms with two electrons in the outer shell falls in group II etc.
  • Atoms with eight electrons in its outer shell are in group VIII and are very stable chemically.
  • No outermost shell can contain more than 8 electrons.
  • The orderly scheme of atomic progression from smallest to largest atom is interrupted in the fourth period. Instead of adding atom to the next outer shell, electrons are added to an inner shell.
    • Atoms associated with this phenomenon are called transitional elements or transitional metals.
    • Transitional elements tends to have high tensile strength, density and melting and boiling point. Due to the d orbital electrons ability to delocalize within the metal lattice.
force that binds the electron to the nucleus
Force that binds the electron to the nucleus
  • The closer an electron is to the nucleus, the more tightly it is bound.
  • The attraction of electron and protons are due to the law of electricity, which states that opposite charges attract each other.
  • The opposing forces cause electron to maintain their distance from the nucleus, and thus electrons travel in a circular or elliptical path.
electron binding energy
Electron binding energy
  • K shell is the closes to the nucleus which in turn has a high electron binding energy. While Q shell is the farthest which has low electron binding energy.
  • The complexity of the electron configuration of atoms increases as one progresses through the periodic table to the most complex naturally occurring element.
ionized atoms
Ionized Atoms
  • If an atom has an extra electron or has an electron removed, it is ionized. An ionized atom is not electrically neutral but carries a charge equal in magnitude to the difference between the number of electrons and protons.
  • Atoms cannot be ionized by addition or subtraction of protons, since that changes the atom from one element to another.
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