Loading in 2 Seconds...

Ch. 3 Stoichiometry: Calculations with Chemical Formulas

Loading in 2 Seconds...

- 139 Views
- Uploaded on

Download Presentation
## PowerPoint Slideshow about 'Ch. 3 Stoichiometry: Calculations with Chemical Formulas' - quinto

Download Now**An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation**

Download Now

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.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Presentation Transcript

Law of Conservation of Mass

- Atoms are neither created nor destroyed during any chemical reaction. Atoms are simply rearranged.

Stoichiometry

- The quantitative nature of chemical formulas and chemical reactions

Reactants

- The chemical formulas on the left of the arrow that represent the starting substances

2H2 + O2 2H2O

Reactants

Products

- The substances that are produced in the reaction and appear to the right of the arrow

2H2 + O2 2H2O

Products

Because atoms are neither created nor destroyed in any reaction a chemical equation must have the same number of atoms of each element on either side of the arrow

Balancing Chemical Equations

CH4 + 2O2 CO2 + 2H2O

C=1 C=1

H=4 H=2 x 2 = 4

O=2 x 2 = 4 O= 2 + 2x1 = 4

Combustion Reactions

- Rapid reactions that produce a flame.
- Most combustion reactions involve O2 as a reactant
- Form CO2 and H2O as products

Combustion Reactions

C3H8 (g) + 5O2 (g) 3CO2 (g) + 4H2O (l)

C= 3 C=1 X 3 = 3

H=8 H=2 X 4 = 8

O= 2 X 5 = 10 O=(2 X3)+(1X4)=10

Combination Reactions (synthesis)

- 2 or more substances react to form 1 product.

Decomposition Reaction

- 1 substance undergoes a reaction to produce 2 or more substances

3 Methods of Measuring

- Counting
- Mass
- Volume

Example 1

- If 0.20 bushel is 1 dozen apples, and a dozen apples has a mass of 2.0 kg, what is the mass of .050 bushel of apples?

Example 1

- Count: 1 dozen apples = 12 apples
- Mass: 1 dozen apples = 2.0 kg apples
- Volume: 1 dozen apples = 0.20 bushels

apples

Conversion Factors:

- 1 dozen2.0 k.g1 dozen

12 apples 1 dozen 0.20 bushels

Avogadro’s Number

- Named after the Italian scientist Amedo Avogadro di Quaregna
- 6.02 x 10 23

Mole (mol)

- 1 mol = 6.02 x 10 23 representative particles
- Representative particles: atoms, molecules ions, or formula units (ionic compound)

Example 2 (atoms mol)

- How many moles is 2.80 x 10 24 atoms of silicon?

Example 3 (mol molecule)

- How many molecules of water is 0.360 moles?

The Mass of a Mole of an Element

- The atomic mass of an element expressed in grams = 1 mol of that element = molar mass

Molar mass S

Molar mass Hg

Molar mass C

Molar mass Fe

Example 4 (mol gram)

- If you have 4.5 mols of sodium, how much does it weigh?

Example 5 (grams atoms)

- If you have 34.3 g of Iron, how many atoms are present?

The Mass of a Mole of a Compound

- To find the mass of a mole of a compound you must know the formula of the compound
- H2O H= 1 g x 2

O= 16 g

18 g = 1 mole = 6.02 x 10 23

molecules

Example 6 (gram mol)

- What is the mass of 1 mole of sodium hydrogen carbonate?

Example 6

- Sodium Hydrogen Carbonate = NaHCO3
- Na=23 g
- H=1 g
- C=12 g
- O=16 g x3
- 84 g NaHCO3 = 1 mol NaHCO3

Mole-Volume Relationship

- Unlike liquids and solids the volumes of moles of gases at the same temperature and pressure will be identical

Avogadro’s Hypothesis

- States that equal volumes of gases at the same temperature and pressure contain the same number of particles
- Even though the particles of different gases are not the same size, since the gas particles are spread out so far the size difference is negligible

Standard Temperature and Pressure (STP)

- Volume of a gas changes depending on temperature and pressure
- STP= 0oC (273 K)

101.3 kPa (1 atm)

Standard Temperature and Pressure (STP)

- At STP, 1 mol = 6.02 X 1023 particles = 22.4 L of ANY gas= molar volume

Example 7

- At STP, what volume does 1.25 mol He occupy?

Example 8

- If a tank contains 100. L of O2 gas, how many moles are present?

Calculating Molar Mass from Density

- The density of a gas at STP is measured in g/L
- This value can be sued to determine the molar mass of gas present

Example 9

- A gaseous compound of sulfur and oxygen has a density of 3.58 g/L at STP. Calculate the molar mass.

Percent Composition

- The relative amounts of the elements in a compound
- These percentages must equal 100

Example 10

- Find the mass percentage of each element present in Al2 (CO3)3

Example 10

- Al2(CO3)3
- Al= 27 g x 2 = 54 g / 234 g x 100=23%
- C= 12 g x 3 = 36 g/ 234 g x 100= 15%
- O = 16 g x 9 = 144 g / 234 g x 100=62%

234 gAl2(CO3)3

The simplest whole number ratio of atoms in a compound

The formula obtained from percentage composition

Ex CH , CH4, H2O, C3H8

NOT C2H4, or C6H12O6 these could be simplified

Empirical FormulaExample 11

- Mercury forms a compound with chlorine that is 73.9% mercury and 26.1% chlorine by mass. What is the empirical fromula.

Example 11

Assume that you have 100 grams of the compound therefore:

Hg = 73.9 % 73.9 g

Cl= 26.1% 26.1 g

Example 11

Step 2: Change grams of your compound to moles

Hg = 73.9 g x 1 mol =0.368 mol Hg

200.6g

Cl= 26.1 g x 1 mol = 0.735 mol Cl

35.5 g

Example 11

Step 3: Find the lowest number of moles present

Hg = 73.9 g x 1 mol =0.368 mol Hg

200.6g

Cl= 26.1 g x 1 mol = 0.735 mol Cl

35.5 g

0.368 < 0.735

Example 11

Step 4: Divide by the lowest number of moles to obtain whole numbers

Hg = 73.9 g x 1 mol = 0.368 mol = 1

200.6g 0.368 mol

Cl= 26.1 g x 1 mol = 0.735 mol= 1.99=2

35.5 g 0.368 mol

Example 11

Step 5: Put the whole numbers into the empirical formula

Hg = 73.9 g x 1 mol = 0.368 mol = 1

200.6g 0.368 mol

Cl= 26.1 g x 1 mol = 0.735 mol= 1.99=2

35.5 g 0.368 mol

HgCl2

Molecular Formulas

- The subscripts in the molecular formula of a substance are always a whole-number multiple of the corresponding subscripts in its empirical formula
- We can obtain the molecular formula from the empirical formula IF we know the molecular weight of the compound.

Example 12

- The empirical formula of ascorbic acid is C3H4O3. The molecular weight of ascorbic acid is 176 amu. Determine the molecular formula.

Example 12

Step 1: First determine the molecular weight of the empirical formula

C3H4O3

C= 12 amu x 3

H= 1 amu x 4

O= 16 amu x 3

88 amu

Example 12

Step 2: Divide the molecular weight of the molecular formula by the molecular weight of the empirical formula

C3H4O3 176 amu = 2

C= 12 amu x 3 88 amu

H= 1 amu x 4

O= 16 amu x 3

88 amu

Example 12

Step 3: Multiply the empirical formula by the number calculated in step 2

176 amu = 2

88 amu

(C3H4O3) x 2 = C6H8O6

Quantitative Information from a Balanced Equation

2 H2 (g) + O2 (g) 2 H2O (l)

2 molecules 1 molecule 2 molecules

Or since we can’t count out 2 molecules

2 mol 1 mol 2 moles

The coefficients in a chemical reaction can be interpreted as either the relative number of molecules (formula units) involved in the reaction OR the relative number of moles

Example 13 (mol mol)

2C4H10(l) + 13 O2(g) 8CO2(g) + 10H2O(l)

How many moles of O2 do you need to react with 5 moles of C4H10?

Example 13

2C4H10(l) + 13 O2(g) 8CO2(g) + 10H2O(l)

How many moles of O2 do you need to react with 5 moles of C4H10?

5 mol C4H10 x 13 mol O2 = 32.5 mol O2

2 mol C4H10

Example 14 (gg)

2C4H10(l) + 13 O2(g) 8CO2(g) + 10H2O(l)

How many grams of O2 do you need to react with 50.0 g of C4H10?

Example 14 (gg)

2C4H10(l) + 13 O2(g) 8CO2(g) + 10H2O(l)

How many grams of O2 do you need to react with 50.0 g of C4H10?

50.0 g C4H10 x 1 mol C4H10 x 13 mol O2 x 32 g O2=179 g O2

58 g C4H10 2 mol C4H10 1 mol O2

Limiting Reactants (Reagents)

- The reactant that is completely consumed
- It determines or limits the amount of product that forms
- The other reactant(s) are called excess reagents

Example 14 (limiting reactants)

2C4H10(l) + 13 O2(g) 8CO2(g) + 10H2O(l)

If you have 25.0 g O2 and 25.0 g of C4H10, what is the limiting reactant?

Example 14 (limiting reactants)

- 2C4H10(l) + 13 O2(g) 8CO2(g) + 10H2O(l)

25.0 g C4H10 x 1 mol C4H10 x 8mol CO2 = 1.72 mol CO2

58 g C4H10 2 mol C4H10

25.0 g C4H10 x 1 mol C4H10 x 8 mol CO2 = 0.481 mol CO2

32 g O2 13 mol O2

0.481 mol < 1.72 mol C4H10 is the limiting reactant

Theoretical Yield

- The quantity of the product that is calculated to form when all of the limiting reactant reacts.

Example 15 (Theoretical Yield)

- 2C4H10(l) + 13 O2(g) 8CO2(g) + 10H2O(l)

25.0 g C4H10 x 1 mol C4H10 x 8mol CO2 = 1.72 mol CO2

58 g C4H10 2 mol C4H10

25.0 g C4H10 x 1 mol C4H10 x 8 mol CO2 = 0.481 mol CO2

32 g O2 13 mol O2

0.481 mol < 1.72 mol C4H10 is the limiting reactant Calculate the theoretical yeild

Example 15 (Theoretical Yield)

25.0 g C4H10 x 1 mol C4H10 x 8 mol CO2 = 0.481 mol CO2

32 g O2 13 mol O2

0.481 mol CO2 X 44 g CO2= 21.2 g CO2

1 mol CO2

If all of the limiting reactant (25.0 g C4H10) reacts than 21.2 g of CO2 will form.

Example 15 (% Yield)

- A student calculates that they should theoretically make 105 g of iron in an experiment. When they perform the experiment only 87.9 g of iron were produced. What is the percent yield?

Example 15 (% Yield)

A student calculates that they should theoretically make 105 g of iron in an experiment. When they perform the experiment only 87.9 g of iron were produced. What is the percent yield?

87.9 g / 105 g x 100 = 83.7%

(actual) (theoretical)

Download Presentation

Connecting to Server..