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Bell Ringer. 1) Which nucleus below belongs to the element on the right? (red = proton, yellow = neutron) a)b) c)d).

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Bell Ringer

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Bell ringer

Bell Ringer

1) Which nucleus below belongsto the element on the right?(red = proton, yellow = neutron)

a)b)

c)d)


Bell ringer

2) Your friend stands on a scale and proclaims that his mass is 170 pounds. You answer:a) That is not your mass. Your mass is how much space you take up. 170 pounds is your weight

b) Your mass is equal to the pressure of gravity pulling on you. That is why your mass is 170 pounds.


Bell ringer

3) There are four elements associated with life – they make up 90% of all living things. Which answer lists them?a) Carbon, Nitrogen, Phosphorus, Magnesiumb) Carbon, Oxygen, Hydrogen, Siliconc) Nitrogen, Beryllium, Hydrogen, Oxygend) Hydrogen, Oxygen, Nitrogen, Carbon


Bell ringer

  • The pictures below best represent:

    a) neutrons b) isotopesc) protonsd) atoms


Chemical compounds

ChemicalCompounds


Still chemistry

Still Chemistry...

  • Most elements do not exist solely as that element.

  • Atoms of most elements will readily combine with other atoms to form compounds.


Still chemistry1

Still Chemistry...

  • Chemical compounds are found all around us.

  • Do you recognize these common chemical compounds?

    - NaCl =

    - C12H22O12 =

    - CH2CH3OH =

    - NaOCl =


Still chemistry2

Still Chemistry...

  • Chemical compounds are found all around us.

  • Do you recognize these common chemical compounds?

    - NaCl = Table Salt

    - C12H22O12 =

    - CH2CH3OH =

    - NaOCl =


Still chemistry3

Still Chemistry...

  • Chemical compounds are found all around us.

  • Do you recognize these common chemical compounds?

    - NaCl = Table Salt

    - C12H22O12 = Sucrose (Sugar)

    - CH2CH3OH =

    - NaOCl =


Still chemistry4

Still Chemistry...

  • Chemical compounds are found all around us.

  • Do you recognize these common chemical compounds?

    - NaCl = Table Salt

    - C12H22O12 = Sucrose (Sugar)

    - CH2CH3OH = Mouthwash

    - NaOCl =


Still chemistry5

Still Chemistry...

  • Chemical compounds are found all around us.

  • Do you recognize these common chemical compounds?

    - NaCl = Table Salt

    - C12H22O12 = Sucrose (Sugar)

    - CH2CH3OH = Mouthwash

    - NaOCl = Bleach


Still chemistry6

Still Chemistry...

  • The chemical and physical properties of elements change when they become compounds.

  • Sodium (Na) is a solid that reacts explosively with water.


Still chemistry7

Still Chemistry...

  • The chemical and physical properties of elements change when they become compounds.

  • Sodium (Na) reacts explosively with water.

  • Chlorine (Cl) is a poisonous gas


Still chemistry8

Still Chemistry...

  • The chemical and physical properties of elements change when they become compounds.

  • Sodium (Na) reacts explosively with water.

  • Chlorine (Cl) is a poisonous gas

  • But, together, they make table salt (NaCl)

+ =


Still chemistry9

Still Chemistry...

  • Most atoms are not stable in their natural state, so they react with other atoms (forming compounds) to become more stable.


Still chemistry10

Still Chemistry...

  • Most atoms are not stable in their natural state, so they react with other atoms (forming compounds) to become more stable.

  • Chemical compounds are formed by atoms joining together.

  • These atoms are held together by chemical bonds.


Still chemistry11

Still Chemistry...

  • Most atoms are not stable in their natural state, so they react with other atoms (forming compounds) to become more stable.

  • Chemical compounds are formed by atoms joining together.

  • These atoms are held together by chemical bonds.

  • Bonding is all about the electrons!


Chemical bonds

Chemical Bonds...

  • There are two types of chemical bonds:


Chemical bonds1

Chemical Bonds...

  • There are two types of chemical bonds:

    Covalent Bonds Ionic Bonds


Covalent bonds

Covalent Bonds

  • Covalent bonds – a bond that forms between two atoms that share one or more electrons.


Covalent bonds1

Covalent Bonds

  • Covalent bonds – a bond that forms between two atoms that share one or more electrons.

  • Water is made up of one oxygen atom and two hydrogen atoms held together by covalent bonds.


Covalent bonds2

Covalent Bonds

  • An atom is stable when it has 8 electrons in its outermost shell

  • The only exception is hydrogen, which is stable with 2 electrons.


Covalent bonds3

Covalent Bonds

  • Based upon this Rule of 8, an oxygen atom with six electrons will gladly bind to two hydrogen atoms to obtain a total of eight electrons.


Ionic bonds

Ionic Bonds

  • Ionic bonds – a bond that forms between two charged atoms in which electrons are transferred from one atom to the other.


Ionic bonds1

Ionic Bonds

  • Ionic bonds – a bond that forms between two charged atoms in which electrons are transferred from one atom to the other.

  • Sodium (Na) has one electron in its outer shell.

  • Chlorine (Cl) has seven electrons in its outer shell.


Ionic bonds2

Ionic Bonds

  • Because both atoms want to have 8 electrons in their outer shell, sodium gives away its 1 electron.


Ionic bonds3

Ionic Bonds

  • Because both atoms want to have 8 electrons in their outer shell, sodium gives away its 1 electron.

  • Both atoms now have 8 electrons in their outer shells.


Ionic bonds4

Ionic Bonds

  • This sharing of electrons, though, causes the atoms to become charged.

  • Because sodium lost an electron, it gains a positive charge.

  • Chlorine, which gained an electron, is now negatively charged.

  • A charged atom is called an ion.


Ionic bonds5

Ionic Bonds

  • The positive charge of the sodium and the negative charge of the chlorine attract each other, creating the ionic bond.


Ionic bonds6

Ionic Bonds

  • The positive charge of the sodium and the negative charge of the chlorine attract each other, creating the ionic bond.

  • “Opposites attract!”

  • Example: balloon and hair


Determining the number of electrons

Determining the Number of Electrons

1 2

8

1 234567

3 4 5 6 7

Red numbers = # of electrons

Blue numbers = # of orbitals (circles)


A bonding experience

A “Bonding” Experience

  • Everyone will be assigned an element.

  • Remember (unless you are hydrogen), that you need a total of 8 electrons in your outer shell to be stable.

  • Your job is to find another student (or more) in the room to bond with so that you both are stable.

  • You will have thirty seconds to do so. Any student not “bonded” will be out.


Creating chemical compounds

Creating Chemical Compounds

Make some Hydrochloric Acid (HCl)


Creating chemical compounds1

Creating Chemical Compounds

Make some Hydrochloric Acid (HCl)

  • First, identify which two elements are part of this compound.


Creating chemical compounds2

Creating Chemical Compounds

Make some Hydrochloric Acid (HCl)

  • First, identify which two elements are part of this compound.

    Hydrogen – HChlorine - Cl


Creating chemical compounds3

Creating Chemical Compounds

Make some Hydrochloric Acid (HCl)

2) Draw Hydrogen


Creating chemical compounds4

Creating Chemical Compounds

Make some Hydrochloric Acid (HCl)

2) Draw Hydrogen

1 2

8

1 234567

3 4 5 6 7


Creating chemical compounds5

Creating Chemical Compounds

Make some Hydrochloric Acid (HCl)

2) Draw Hydrogen


Creating chemical compounds6

Creating Chemical Compounds

Make some Hydrochloric Acid (HCl)

3) Draw Chlorine


Creating chemical compounds7

Creating Chemical Compounds

Make some Hydrochloric Acid (HCl)

3) Draw Chlorine

1 2

8

1 234567

3 4 5 6 7


Creating chemical compounds8

Creating Chemical Compounds

Make some Hydrochloric Acid (HCl)

3) Draw Chlorine


Creating chemical compounds9

Creating Chemical Compounds

Make some Hydrochloric Acid (HCl)

4) Put them together by sharing an electron


Creating chemical compounds10

Creating Chemical Compounds

Make some Hydrochloric Acid (HCl)

4) Put them together by sharing an electron


Chemistry practice

Chemistry Practice

1) Make Water (H2O)


Chemistry practice1

Chemistry Practice

1) Make Water (H2O)

1 2

8

1 234567

3 4 5 6 7


Chemistry practice2

Chemistry Practice

1) Make Water (H2O)


Exit slip

Exit Slip

  • The two types of chemical bonds are:a) electrons and protonsb) ionic and covalentc) ionic and bivalentd) van der Waals and Hydrogen

  • Silicon dioxide (SiO2) is formed by the sharing of electrons between the two elements. This is an example of:

    a) an ionic bondb) a covalent bondc) an atomd) a hybrid molecule


Exit slip1

Exit Slip

3) Nitrogen has 5 electrons in its outer shell. With which atom(s) should it bond to become stable?

a) a Boron atom – 4 electronsb) a Carbon atom – 5 electrons

c) 2 Lithium atoms – 2 electrons apiece d) 3 Hydrogen atoms – 1 electron apiece

4) An ion is a _____. It is involved in_____a) charged atom ; covalent bondingb) charged atom ; ionic bondingc) a neutral atom ; covalent bondingd) a neutral atom ; ionic bonding


Energy

Energy


Energy1

Energy

  • Energy – the ability to do work.


Energy2

Energy

  • Energy – the ability to do work.

  • Energy occurs in various forms and can be converted from one form to another.

  • Example: Light Bulb

    • Electrical energy is converted to radiant energy (light) and thermal energy (heat)


Energy3

Energy

  • Types of energy include:

    • Solar

    • Chemical

    • Mechanical

    • Thermal

    • Geothermal

    • Hydroelectric


Energy4

Energy

  • Types of energy include:

    • Solar

    • Chemical

    • Mechanical

    • Thermal

    • Geothermal

    • Hydroelectric

Try to think of an example for each one


Energy5

Energy

  • Types of energy include:

    • Solar – the sun

    • Chemical – gasoline

    • Mechanical – screwdriver

    • Thermal – fire, match

    • Geothermal – geyser

    • Hydroelectric – dam


Chemical energy

Chemical Energy

  • Living things use chemical processes (during metabolism) to derive energy for their life processes.

  • After you eat, your body begins to break down the food using chemicals in your digestive system, resulting in energy gained.


Chemical energy1

Chemical Energy

  • Two examples of chemical energy:

    • Film Canister Gun

      • The fumes of ethanol are highly flammable. By trapping them inside the canister and adding a spark, the vapors ignite.

      • The chemical energy in the ethanol is transformed into thermal, kinetic and sound energy.

    • Coke Fountain

      • Chemicals in the diet Coke (caffeine, potassium benzoate and aspartame) and the Mentos react violently. Chemical energy is transformed into kinetic energy and the Coke becomes a geyser.


Bell ringer

  • They concluded that the caffeine, potassium benzoate, aspartame, and CO2 gas contained in the Diet Coke and the gelatin and gum arabic ingredients of the Mentos all contribute to the jet effect.[8] In addition, the MythBusters theorized that the physical structure of the Mentos is the most significant cause of the eruption.


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