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What is “Density” Terminology of many uses, with a common thread

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## What is “Density” Terminology of many uses, with a common thread

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**What is “Density”Terminology of many uses, with a common**thread • Population Density • People by region, political party, ethnicity • Energy Density • Chemical energy per unit volume • Optical Density • Transmission of light, X-rays, radio, nuclear particles • Ratio of units • One unit divided by a different unit • Density goes UP as numerator increases • Density goes DOWN as denominator increases**The current Population Density on earth is 13 people per**square kilometer**Homicide Density, murders/locationSanta Cruz sends patrol**cars where the crimes most likely**Energy Density, watts/kgmost common batteries are**cylindrical, “primatic” are rectangulartwo density measures, energy per weight, energy per volume**Probability Density, items/locationApples falling from tree,**electrons around Hydrogen**Dice Probability Density,Value/throw36 combinations for sum**of two die (face value 1 to 6)Rolling a 7 is highest probability (4+3, 3+4, 2+5, 5+2, 1+6, 6+1)**The Common Thread …measurement quantity using ratios**Chemistry Applications • Optical Density (absorbance, transmittance) • IR analysis, spectra photometry • X-Ray images, optical filters • Mechanical (or Geometrical) Density • Intensity per unit area (people/km^2) • Mass per unit Volume (grams/cm^3) • Water is reference of 1 gram/cm^3 • This is the subject of today’s experiment**Seven Basic SI Measurements**• Mass = Kilogram • Length = Meter • Time = Second • Temperature = degrees Kelvin • Quantity of matter = mole • Energy Rate = Ampere • Light Energy = Candela**Derived Units**• Area is a 2-dimensional multiplication of lengths. An acre was defined by length of one furlong (220 yards) and breadth of one chain (22 yards), or 4,840 square yards per acre. Square feet are still common in US • Volumea 3-Dimensional concept, based on (length)3 Early definitions were arbitrary (quart, gallon), “metric” system is based on 1 Liter = 1000 cm3 • Densityis mass per unit volume. The initial metric system “CGS” (Centimeter, Gram, Second) used water defined as 1.0 gram per cubic centimeter. CGS evolved to MKS (Meter, Kilogram, Second), now called SI (System Internationale) or ISO (International Standards Organization) units system.**Basic CGS metric schemePreceded SI / ISO system of units (cm**vs meter)1 cm^3 = 1 milliliter = 1 gram H2O**Density**• Mass/Volume defined by water • Grams/cm^3 =1 (1 gm / milliliter) • Kilograms/liter = 1 (1000 gm /1000 ml) • 1000 kilogram/meter^3 (1000 liter/meter^3) • Density is important on a “water planet” • Objects >1 gm/ml sink in water, <1 gm/ml float • Ships float due to mass < water displacement • Ice floats due to expansion <4oC • If not, ice would sink … life on planet changes**What’s the difference, MKS & CGS**• Kilograms / Meter^3 in MKS units • MKS = Meter, Kilogram, Second • Same concept as grams / cm^3 in cgs units • CGS = Centimeter, Gram, Second • 1 gram =0.001 kilogram = 10-3 kg • 1 cm^3 = 0.01m*0.01m*0.01m =10-6 m^3 • 1 g/cm^3 =10-3gram/10-6m^3 = 1000 kg/m^3**when water cools, it tends to stack in a crystalline lattice**configuration that stretches the length of the bond. The rigidity of ice crystalline structure ensures that each given H2O molecule has fewer neighbors, and thus the solid is less dense. This effectively reduces the density when ice is formed under standard conditions. Density of Water**Density TriangleMass=D*V, Density=M/V, Volume=M/D(DMV ≠**Dept of Motor Vehicles !)**Balsa, the least dense Woodinternal structure is mostly air,**from South AmericaDensity is 0.16 gm/cm^3, a person can carry an entire tree!**Gravity attracts objects by distance and amount of mass.**For identifying the location of a more dense ore body (iron, uranium) gravitational acceleration is slightly greater over the ore (more mass, same volume) than not. Detecting mass with density?**What “floats your boat”?**• Archimedes principle • Less dense object floats in more dense medium • Wood therefore floats on water, iron sinks • Displacement is key concept • Iron ship full of air, average density <1 gm/cm^3 • so it floats in water of density ≈ 1 gm/cm^3 • Must consider combined mass and volume • Lead glued to cork … calc the sum of mass + volumes • Floats if mass/volume < 1 gm/cm^3**Flotation applies to Gases as well**• You don’t need tables of density values • Periodic chart has all the data we need • 1 mole of ANY gas occupies 22.4 liters • Balloon will float in air with less dense gas • Hydrogen (H2) is 2.016 gm/(mole=22.4 liters) • Helium is 4 grams/(mole=22.4 liters) • Air is about 29 grams/(mole=22.4 liters) • Carbon Dioxide is 44 gm/(mole=22.4 liters)**Lawn Chair Larry1993 Darwin Award Honorable Mention**Award(this stunt did not kill him, otherwise a full award)**Hot Air Balloons more practical**• Helium difficulties • Expensive material, need lots of it • must compress to store (or leave balloon full) • Small molecule leaks easily • Hot air more practical • Make it as needed • Inexpensive (burn propane) • … but hot air is hard on the balloon**A hot air balloon is partially inflated with cold air from a**petrol-driven fan, before the propane burners are used for final inflation.**CS #4 Density Experiment**• You measured density in expt. #3 • Density of Water • Density of irregular object • Today we look at relative densities • Less dense materials float on more dense • Work with liquids and solids • We’ll make a “column” of varying densities • We’ll sink and float a golf ball**Density**• Water all around us, a useful reference • Easy to obtain, purify, & measure • Density is temperature sensitive • Usually expand with rising temperature • Water has a maximum density at 4oC • Water at < 0oC forms ice, which floats • Density defined as 1.0000 gm/cm^3 at 4oC**Density**• Mass/Volume defined by water • Grams/cm^3 =1 (also defined as 1 milliliter) • Kilograms/liter = 1 (1000x gm and ml) • 1000 kilogram/meter^3 (1000 liter/meter^3) • Density is important on a “water planet” • Objects >1 gm/ml sink in water, <1 gm/ml float • Ships float due to mass < water displacement • Ice floats due to expansion <4oC • If not, ice would sink … life on planet changes**Experiment Procedure**• Measure mass and volumes of 4 liquids • Calculate densities of the liquids • Carefully pour liquids into graduated cylinder • Observe which ones float on others • Blue food color in KBr solution • Red food color in distilled water bottle • Place solid objects in layered column • Where do they float? • What are likely densities, what are materials? • Mix liquids in column • How many layers are left? • Which ones were soluble in each other?**Measure densities of 4 liquids**• Liquid Volume • Milliliters via graduated cylinder • Liquid Mass • Grams container with – without liquid • Density of liquid • Grams/volume = density • Dimensions are gms/mL (or gm/cm^3) • Repeat for 3 other liquid densities**“Stacked” densities, 50mL grad cyl.Add liquids,most**dense at bottom, others float in order of densitymix the layers … how many layers left, which ones mixed?**Densities of solid objects**• Add solid objects to density column • Which layers does it float between • Density of those two layers? • What is density range of floating object? • What material is it likely to be?**Mixing the layers**• Hold thumb over top of grad. cylinder • Invert several times to mix liquids • How many layers are left? • Which ones mixed? • How would you tell? • Hint: try some solid objects**Golf Ball Flotation**• We will calculate theoretical density • Specified mass & specified volume • We will measure actual density • Weight of ball, displaced volume • How do the two compare? • Does ball float on salt solution? • Try it