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History of the Atomic Model. Review for Quiz. Match the Atomic Model to the Person who designed the model. Use the Models Above Niels Bohr John Dalton Ernst Rutherford J.J . Thomson. Niels Bohr - D John Dalton - A Ernst Rutherford - C J.J. Thomson - B. Use the Models Above

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slide2
Match the Atomic Model to the Person who designed the model.
  • Use the Models Above
  • Niels Bohr
  • John Dalton
  • Ernst Rutherford
  • J.J. Thomson
slide3
Niels Bohr - D
  • John Dalton - A
  • Ernst Rutherford - C
  • J.J. Thomson - B
slide4
Use the Models Above

James Chadwick

Murray Gell- Mann and George Zweig

Erwin Schrodinger

slide5
James Chadwick - A
  • Murray Gell- Mann and George Zweig - C
  • Erwin Schrodinger - B
slide6
Dalton devised the first modern atomic model. Which one of the following characteristics is NOT part
  • of Dalton's atomic model?
  • Atoms of different elements are different.
  • All atoms of the same element are identical.
  • Atoms combine to form compounds.
  • Atoms consist of positive particles and negative particles.
slide7
Dalton devised the first modern atomic model. Which one of the following characteristics is NOT part

of Dalton's atomic model?

Atoms of different elements are different.

All atoms of the same element are identical.

Atoms combine to form compounds.

Atoms consist of positive particles and negative particles.

slide10
The British scientist who conducted experiments using alpha particles on a thin gold foil and said that an atom has a dense positive center called the ‘nucleus’.

a. Thomson

b. Rutherford

c. Dalton

slide11
The British scientist who conducted experiments using alpha particles on a thin gold foil and said that an atom has a dense positive center called the ‘nucleus’.
  • a. Thomson
  • b. Rutherford
  • c. Dalton
slide12
The scientist who proposed the ‘solar system model of an atom where the electrons revolve around the nucleus much like the planets revolve around the sun.

a. Bohr

b. Rutherford

c. Thomson

slide13
The scientist who proposed the ‘solar system model of an atom where the electrons revolve around the nucleus much like the planets revolve around the sun.
  • a. Bohr
  • b. Rutherford
  • c. Thomson
slide18
The British scientist who believed that atoms are ‘indivisible”.

a. Thomson

b. Rutherford

c. Dalton

slide19
The British scientist who believed that atoms are ‘indivisible”.
  • a. Thomson
  • b. Rutherford
  • c. Dalton
slide20
The Greek Philosopher who called the smallest particle of matter as ‘atom’.

a. Bohr

b. Democritius

c. Rutherford

slide21
The Greek Philosopher who called the smallest particle of matter as ‘atom’.
  • a. Bohr
  • b. Democritius
  • c. Rutherford
slide22
The fixed circular paths around the nucleus are called_________.

a. orbits

b. orbitals

c. cloud for electrons

slide23
The fixed circular paths around the nucleus are called_________.
  • a. orbits
  • b. orbitals
  • c. cloud for electrons
slide24
When alpha particles are used to bombard gold foil, most of the alpha particles pass through undeflected.

This result indicates that most of the volume of a gold atom consists of ____.

a. clouds of dust

b. neutrons

c. protons

d. empty space

slide25
When alpha particles are used to bombard gold foil, most of the alpha particles pass through undeflected.
  • This result indicates that most of the volume of a gold atom consists of ____.
  • a. clouds of dust
  • b. neutrons
  • c. protons
  • d. empty space
slide26
Which of the following is / are deduced from the Rutherford’s scattering experiment?

(1) There are neutrons inside the nucleus.

(2) α particles are helium nucleus.

(3) Most of the mass is concentrated at the center of atom.

a. (3) only

b. (1) and (2) only

c. (2) and (3) only

d. (1), (2) and (3)

slide27
Which of the following is / are deduced from the Rutherford’s scattering experiment?
  • (1) There are neutrons inside the nucleus.
  • (2) α particles are helium nucleus.
  • (3) Most of the mass is concentrated at the center of atom.
  • a. (3) only
  • b. (1) and (2) only
  • c. (2) and (3) only
  • d. (1), (2) and (3)
slide28
According to Rutherford’s atomic model, if a large classroom represents an atomic size, which of the following objects best represent the size of a nucleus?

a. A basketball

b. A baseball

c. A ping-pong ball

d. A marble

slide29
According to Rutherford’s atomic model, if a large classroom represents an atomic size, which of the following objects best represent the size of a nucleus?
  • a. A basketball
  • b. A baseball
  • c. A ping-pong ball
  • d. A marble
slide30
What subatomic particle represents the "plums" or the "chips?“

a. protons

b. neutrons

c. electrons

slide31
What subatomic particle represents the "plums" or the "chips?“
  • a. protons
  • b. neutrons
  • c. electrons
slide32
Aristotle said that everything is divided into four___________.

a. molecules

b. elements

c. protons

slide33
Aristotle said that everything is divided into four___________.
  • a. molecules
  • b. elements
  • c. protons
slide34
The idea that the atom was composed of subatomic particles is about _?_ old.

a. one thousand years

b. a decade

c. a century

d. two thousand

slide35
The idea that the atom was composed of subatomic particles is about _?_ old.
  • a. one thousand years
  • b. a decade
  • c. a century
  • d. two thousand
slide36
Arrange the particles in the order in which they were discovered, from earliest to latest.

a. electrons, neutrons, protons, quarks

b. electrons, protons, neutrons, quarks

c. protons, electrons, neutrons, quarks

d. quarks, protons, electrons, neutrons

slide37
Arrange the particles in the order in which they were discovered, from earliest to latest.
  • a. electrons, neutrons, protons, quarks
  • b. electrons, protons, neutrons, quarks
  • c. protons, electrons, neutrons, quarks
  • d. quarks, protons, electrons, neutrons
slide38
The literal translation to English of the Greek word “atomos (ατομως)” is…

a. Particle

b. Indivisible

c. Tiny

d. Anti‐æther

slide39
The literal translation to English of the Greek word “atomos (ατομως)” is…
  • a. Particle
  • b. Indivisible
  • c. Tiny
  • d. Anti‐æther
slide40
Which of the following best captures the chronological order of the development of atomic theory up to the “Nuclear Model” theory?

a. Democritus, Dalton, Thomson, Chadwick, Bohr, Rutherford

b. Democritus, Dalton, Thomson, Rutherford, Bohr, Chadwick

c. Democritus, Thomson, Chadwick, Dalton, Rutherford, Bohr

d. Democritus, Thomson, Dalton, Chadwick, Bohr, Rutherford

slide41
Which of the following best captures the chronological order of the development of atomic theory up to the “Nuclear Model” theory?
  • a. Democritus, Dalton, Thomson, Chadwick, Bohr, Rutherford
  • b. Democritus, Dalton, Thomson, Rutherford, Bohr, Chadwick
  • c. Democritus, Thomson, Chadwick, Dalton, Rutherford, Bohr
  • d. Democritus, Thomson, Dalton, Chadwick, Bohr, Rutherford
slide42
Who discovered that atoms have quarks?

a. Murray Gell-Mann

b. James Chadwick

c. Erwin Schrodinger

d. Neils Bohr

slide43
Who discovered that atoms have quarks?
  • a. Murray Gell-Mann
  • b. James Chadwick
  • c. Erwin Schrodinger
  • d. Neils Bohr
slide44
The region outside the nucleus where electrons can most probably be found is the

electron configuration.

outer nucleus.

orbit.

d. electron cloud

slide45
According to Bohr, electrons cannot reside at ____ in the figure above.

a. point A

b. point B

c. point C

d. point D

slide46
According to Bohr, electrons cannot reside at ____ in the figure above.
  • a. point A
  • b. point B
  • c. point C
  • d. point D
slide47
According to the quantum theory, point D in the figure above represents

the fixed position of an electron.

the farthest point from the nucleus where an electron can be found.

a position where an electron probably exists.

d. a position where an electron cannot exist

slide48
According to the quantum theory, point D in the figure above represents
  • the fixed position of an electron.
  • the farthest point from the nucleus where an electron can be found.
  • a position where an electron probably exists.
  • d. a position where an electron cannot exist
slide49
Which model of the atom explains the orbitals of electrons as waves?

a. the Bohr model

b. the quantum model

c. Rutherford's model

d. Planck's theory

slide50
Which model of the atom explains the orbitals of electrons as waves?
  • a. the Bohr model
  • b. the quantum model
  • c. Rutherford's model
  • d. Planck's theory
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