Heat Affects Matter in Different Ways

# Heat Affects Matter in Different Ways

## Heat Affects Matter in Different Ways

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
##### Presentation Transcript

1. Heat Affects Matter in Different Ways Lesson Objective: Students will describe how the particle model of matter works.

2. First… Let’s correct • Page 189, #s 1-5

3. The science of heat • How can heat change the state of matter? • How can it affect the particles that make up matter? • How does heat transfer from a hotter object to a colder one? • What is the difference between heat and temperature?

4. Firefighters are challenged by heat every time they are called to deal with a fire. • Special gear protects them, but they also need to know what to expect from a fire. • How will it travel? • What is it likely to do next? • How did it start? • What type of fire is it?

5. States of matter and the particle model of matter • Three states of matter… Solid, liquid, and gas (a fourth is plasma). • Everything in the universe is made up of matter. • One way that heat can affect matter, is by causing a change of state.

6. Heat energy • A change of state occurs when heat energy is added or taken away (integers in math anyone??!! Who says you don’t use math in real life??!!) • Heat energy is a form of energy that transfers from matter at higher temperatures to matter at lower temperatures. • If you take an ice cube out of the freezer and place it in a hot frying pan, very quickly you would see matter change from a solid, to a liquid, to a gas (when water begins to bubble and then rises as steam).

7. Why does ice float? • Water… Unlike other liquids on Earth, expands when it freezes. • And, solid ice is less dense than liquid water. • The result… Floating ice! • What do you think our world would be like if solid ice were more dense than water?

8. A “Cool” Heat Challenge! • In your table groups, melt an ice cube as fast as you can. • Rules: • 1. You can only use whatever is on or under your desk right now, or whatever is “on your person”. • 2. You must keep and collect as much of the melted ice as possible. Decide how you will collect the water before you start melting the ice. • 3. You may not put the ice cube in your mouth.

9. Use a phone… • Record your time in seconds. • Answer these questions when your group is finished: • 1. What strategies did you use to melt the ice cubes? • 2. How did you decide on your strategies? • 3. Which strategies in class worked better than others? • 4. If you could do this activity again, what would you do differently… Why? • If the rules changed, and you could use anything to melt the ice, what would you use?

10. Water’s Changing State • In most of Canada, water goes through changes of state through the 4 seasons. • Ice is water in the solid state. The freezing point, when water changes from a liquid to a solid state, is 0 degrees Celsius. • Transferring heat energy to ice causes it to melt. The melting point, when water changes from a solid to a liquid state, is also 0 degrees Celsius.

11. Continuing to transfer heat energy to liquid water causes the water to boil and change to a gas state. The boiling point of water is 100 degrees Celsius. • Transferring heat energy from water in a gas state causes it to change to a liquid state. This cooling process is called condensation. It also occurs at 100 degrees Celsius.

12. Review • Thank you Mr. Edmonds!

13. Particle Model of Matter • Matter can change state when heat energy is added or taken away. • A solid can melt to a liquid, liquid can boil and become a gas, when gas cools it returns to its liquid state. How does science explain these changes of state? • The particle model of matter!

14. All matter is made up of extremely tiny particles … • Including you and me, our clothes, our cars, and our lizard, MileyCyru). • They are much too small to see except with powerful, magnifying instruments, called electron microscopes.

15. The tiny particles of matter are always moving • The movement involves a form of energy known as kinetic energy. • Each particle of matter has kinetic energy- energy of movement.

16. The particles have space between them • Different states of matter have different amounts of space between them.

17. Adding heat to matter makes the particles move around faster • Faster-moving things have more kinetic energy. • So adding heat increases the kinetic energy of particles. • Heat = speeding up and increased space between particles. • Loss of Heat = slowing down and decreased space between particles. • Heat destroys the bonds between proteins (denatured).

18. Remember… • Kinetic energy is the energy of movement. • Solids… Particles are attached to each other in all directions. Solids have a definite shape and volume. • Volume is the amount of space that matter occupies. • Because they are attached in all directions, particles are limited in their movements. • They have less kinetic energy than the particles in a liquid or gas.

19. The particles in a liquid state are only loosely attached. • Liquids take the shape of their container, but do have a definite volume. • Empty spaces between particles are larger than those in a solid. This allows for greater range of motion. • Particles in a liquid have more kinetic energy than particles in a solid.

20. The particles of matter in a gas state are not connected to one another. • A gas has no set shape. • The spaces between particles in a gas state are much larger than those in either a liquid or a solid. • This means the particles of gas have the greatest freedom of movement and the highest levels of kinetic energy.

21. The effect of heat on particles • Heat changes the speed of moving particles of matter. • Transferring heat to a substance increases the movement or kinetic energy of the particles in that substance. • Transferring heatfroma substancedecreasesthe movement or kinetic energy of the particles in that substance.

22. Read the chart on page 196 in your text. • Check & Reflect, page 197, 1-3