1 / 49

1.0 Atomic structure

1.0 Atomic structure. Lister p 4 - 20. AQA AS Specification. The Atom. Draw a model of an atom and label the main parts. The atom consists of two parts:. 1. The nucleus which contains:. protons. neutrons. 2. Orbiting electrons. atomic diameter ~ 10 – 10 m.

Download Presentation

1.0 Atomic structure

An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation 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. Content is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use only. Download presentation by click this link. While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server. During download, if you can't get a presentation, the file might be deleted by the publisher.


Presentation Transcript

  1. 1.0 Atomic structure Lister p 4 - 20

  2. AQA AS Specification

  3. The Atom Draw a model of an atom and label the main parts The atom consists of two parts: 1. The nucleus which contains: protons neutrons 2. Orbiting electrons.

  4. atomic diameter ~ 10 – 10 m nucleus diameter ~ 10 – 15 m Structure of an atom • An atom consists of a central positively charged nucleus containing protons and neutrons (nucleons) • Diameter approx. 10-15 m (1 femtometre) • Electrons surround the nucleus • Atomic diameter approx. 10-10 m roughly 100 000 x nucleus diameter

  5. Atoms: How small? If a helium atom was the size of a full stop, then the average gerbil would be the size of the Earth.

  6. Atoms: very small Now let’s pretend that the helium atom on the right is the size of the Earth. What’s wrong with this simple picture?

  7. How big is a nucleus? The helium atom is not in the right proportions. The three subatomic particles are wrongly enormous in comparison to the atom’s radius.

  8. Most of the atom is empty space! If you imagine an atom being the size of Wembley stadium, the nucleus would be about the size of a football on the centre spot. The electrons would be two peas flying around the whole stadium. The rest of it: emptiness.

  9. Properties of subatomic particles

  10. Subatomic particles in more detail + -

  11. Subatomic particles in more detail + -

  12. 1.2 Electron arrangement They are arranged in shells • How are electrons arranged in atoms? How do we know how many electrons are in each shell? The shells are numbered outward from the nucleus. The maximum number of electrons found in each shell can be calculated from 2n2 where n is the shell number. The shorthand form for, eg, Nitrogen, is 2,5

  13. Task Complete the following table: Now complete worksheet 1.1

  14. 1.3 Mass number, atomic number and isotopes How can we describe an atom in terms of it’s subatomic structure? What information do we need to know? The number of protons The number of neutrons The number of electrons The number of protons is called the Atomic number . What is significant about the number of protons in the nucleus? It tells us what the element is and how many electrons are present in the neutral atom The number of nucelons is called the Mass number . What information can we get from this? We can find out the number of neutrons

  15. Lithium No. of protons + neutrons Mass number Number of protons Number of electrons = Li 7 3 Atomic number does not always equal the number of neutrons. Atomic number or proton number (No. of protons)

  16. Lithium Number of protons Number of electrons = This is because the atom is neutral. The charges balance out -3 charge +3 charge No charge But atoms can gain and lose electrons (they become ions). This changes the overall charge on the atom.

  17. Isotopes The number of protons “defines” an element – nothing else! Some isotopes of lithium: Lithium: always 3 protons! Atomic number does not always equal the number of neutrons. This can change, even in atoms of the same element. These are called isotopes.

  18. Complete: 2 protons2 electrons2 neutrons 4 He A helium atom 2

  19. Answers

  20. Chemical properties of isotopes Yes – chemistry is about the movement of electrons Would you expect the isotopes of lithium to have the same chemical properties? What is the Mass number, Z, of Chlorine? 35.5 The relative abundance of two chlorine isotopes is similar, hence the mass number on the PT is an average number determined by the abundances of the isotopes How can you get a fraction of a nucleon?

  21. 1.4 Mass spectrometry It ionizes atoms and then sends them through an em field where they become deflected on the basis of their mass and charge What does a mass spectrometer do? Why is it important that the instrument is under vacuum? To prevent collisions of the ions with gas molecules Volatile liquids and gases can be injected directly, solids must be vapourised. How are samples put into the machine?

  22. Mass Spectrometer

  23. Mass Spectrometry - summary State what happens at each of the locations A-G LOWER m:z ratio HIGHER m:z ratio Sample vapourised Sample ionised  positive ions +ve ions in beam accelerated by electric field Vacuum pump to keep whole apparatus at v. low pressure +ve ions subjected to variable magnetic field +ve ions separated according to mass: charge ratio +ve ions detected and measured  mass spectrum

  24. Calculating RAM of atoms Calculate the relative atomic mass of boron. boron-10 23 boron-11 100 (100 x 11) + (23 x 10)/123 = 10.8 The tallest “stick” is often (but not always) set at 100

  25. Question How many isotopes does this element have? What element is it? 51.5 17.1 17.4 11.2 2.8 Calculate the RAM

  26. Answer 51.5 17.1 17.4 11.2 2.8 Step 1: Find the total mass of these 100 typical atoms: (51.5 x 90) + (11.2 x 91) + (17.1 x 92) + (17.4 x 94) + (2.8 x 96) = 9131.8 Step 2: find the average mass of these 100 atoms : 9131.8 / 100 = 91.3 (to 3 sig fig). 91.3 is the relative atomic mass of zirconium.

  27. Question The mass spectrum of uranium has 3 peaks: at 234 m/z, 235 m/z and 238 m/z. The abundance of the isotopes is 0.006%, 0.72% and 99.2% respectively. What is the average relative atomic mass of uranium? 240 237.0 237.8 238

  28. Question Chlorine has two isotopes, 35Cl and 37Cl, in the approximate ratio of 3 atoms of 35Cl to 1 atom of 37Cl. Draw the stick diagram for Chlorine Wrong! Why? The problem is that chlorine consists of molecules, not individual atoms. When chlorine is passed into the ionisation chamber, an electron is knocked off the molecule to give a molecular ion, Cl2+. Doubly charges ions can also form. These ions aren’t very stable, and some will fall apart to give a chlorine atom and a Cl+ ion. The term for this is fragmentation

  29. Chlorine MS What can molecular chlorine ions (Cl2+ ) fragment into? Cl2+ Cl + Cl+ If it doesn’t acquire a charge in the ionization chamber then it gets “lost” in the MS What happens to the Cl atom? What are the possible combinations of chlorine-35 and chlorine-37 atoms in a Cl2+ ion? Both atoms could be 35Cl, both atoms could be 37Cl, or you could have one of each sort. Masses of the Cl2+ ion: 35 + 35 = 70 35 + 37 = 72 37 + 37 = 74 What would the MS look like?

  30. Chlorine MS … Why is there no scale on the y-axis? Because you cannot predict how the molecules will ionize and fragment

  31. 1.5 Electron configurations Why is the periodic table broken up into sections? What links each of these sections? The distribution of electrons within the shells is, in most cases, more complicated than simple spheres. The regions within the PT closely follow the patterns of these distributions – or probabilities of electron density The shells represent energy levels in atoms. Electrons can move between these levels, gaining or losing energy in the process.

  32. Sublevels What is the significance of the order of the subshells? Each energy level is divided into one or more sublevels. These sublevels have energies that differ slightly from that of the shell energy. d p s E 3 How many types of sublevel are there? (hint – think about he number of regions in the PT) 2 1 How many electrons can an s sublevel have in it? There are 4: s.p.d.f The “s-block” comprises Groups 1 and 2 The “p- block” comprises Groups 3 - 8 How many electrons can a p sublevel have in it?

  33. Atomic orbitals Sublevels aren’t all the same. The s-sublevel has the lowest energy and so is filled first. It can hold a maximum of two electrons. The s orbital is spherical and represents the probability of finding the electrons within its boundary The p-, d- and f- sublevels are degenerate, ie further broken down into more sublevels of almost equivalent energy. If a p-orbital can hold 6 electrons in total, how many degenerate orbitals are there?

  34. Orbital shapes

  35. Spin Electrons have a property called “spin”. This determines the way in which the degenerate levels are populated. Electron s are either spin up, or spin down – ie clockwise or anticlockwise. (corresponding to a spin quantum number of +1/2 and -1/2) Degenerate orbitals of the same energy fill up first. Parallel spins go in first followed by antiparallel spin.           1s 2s 2px 2py 2pz Nomenclature: the number of electrons in a particular orbital is denoted by superscript. e.g. 1s2 2s2 3p2

  36. Electronic Configuration Electrons are arranged in Energy Levels or Shells around the nucleus of an atom. the arrangement of the electron in the atom. l x n no.of electrons Sub energy level Main energy level f f = 7 x 2 = 14 d d p 1 4 3 2 p d = 5 x 2 = 10 p s s s nucleus s p = 3 x 2 = 6 s = 1 x 2 = 2 2e- 32e- 8e- Atomic orbital 1 Atomic orbital = 2 e- 18e-

  37. Aufbau Orbitals do not always fill up in the way expected This is due to overlap in the energies of the sublevels Look at the energy level diagram for Silicon. Which orbitals have energy levels which overlap? The 4s orbital has an energy between that of the 3p and 3d orbitals. This means that the 4s orbital fills before the 3d orbital.

  38. Filling orbitals Electrons enter the lowest energy orbital available (Aufbau principle) In the periodic table, the transition elements make up the “d-block”. The first row in the d-block contains the 3d elements. These follow from the 4s elements, Potassium and Calcium. Electrons prefer to occupy orbitals on their own, and only pair up when no empty orbitals of the same energy are available (Hund's Rule) Complete worksheet 1.5

  39. Questions Which orbital would the electrons fill first? The 2s or 2p orbital? Can you have an electron in between two orbitals? How many d orbitals are there in the d subshell? How many electrons can the p orbital hold? Why can two electrons occupy the same orbital? The 2s orbital would be filled before the 2p orbital because orbitals that are lower in energy are filled first and the 2s orbital is lower in energy than the 2p orbital. You cannot have an electron in between two orbitals. The electron will either be in one orbital or the next. There are 5 d orbitals in the d subshell. A p orbital can hold 6 electrons. Two electrons can occupy the same orbital because they each have a different spin. There cannot be two electrons that have the same exact orbital configuration and spin.

  40. 1.6 Ionization energy 1s2 2s2 2p4 Draw the electron configuration of oxygen        If oxygen was ionized, which electron would be removed first? The energy needed to remove this electron is known as the First Ionisation Energy (IE) The antiparallel spin electron has a slightly higher energy. Due to the repulsion from the other electron in the 2px orbital. Why? Successive ionisations require more and more energy Will the next electron be easier to remove? Which one will it be?

  41. Successive Ionisations A logarithmic plot is needed for successive ionisation energies due to the scale. log 1 = 10 log 5 = 100,000 Successive ionisation of potassium Notice the “jump” in energy needed to remove the 2nd electron

  42. level 1 level 2 level 3 level 4 Successive ionisation energies for potassium The different “jumps” are evidence for the arrangement of electrons in energy levels and sub-levels

  43. Periodicity of ionisation energy C What trend would you expect ionisation energy to have as you move across a period? B A What does region “A” represent? 2 x s electrons 3 x p electrons What does region “B” represent? Which three p electrons are these? px1 py1 and pz1 What else do you notice about the graph? The slopes of A, B and C are almost the same

  44. Across the periodic table Describe the graph Predict the shape of a graph showing the trend of first ionization energy down a group What causes the change in the pattern at A = 21

  45. Trends of first ionization energy in groups Group 2 Describe the graph The initial decrease is steep, but then the graph flattens out Explain why the first ionisation energy decreases as you move down a group

  46. Shielding As you move down a group, the distance of the outer electrons from the nucleus increases The inner electrons also shield the outer electrons from the full effect of the positive nuclear charge and repel each other. They are less tightly bound to the nucleus and so are more easily removed

  47. Identify the groups that these atoms belong to Question Group 2 – the jump is to remove the 3rd electron Group 4 – the jump is to remove the 5th electron

  48. Identify the groups that these atoms belong to Question Group 5 – the jump is to remove the 6th electron Group 3 – the jump is to remove the 4th electron

  49. Identify the group that this atom belongs to Question Write a general rule for identifying groups from the pattern in ionisation energy The number of the electron whose removal causes a jump is one more than the group number that the element belongs to. Group 1 – the jump is to remove the 2nd electron **

More Related