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## PowerPoint Slideshow about ' Equilibrium' - zena-smith

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Quantitative vs. Reversible

- So far we have studied quantitative reactions, reactions which proceed until the limiting reactant is consumed
- However, many reactions are not quantitative, they are reversible meaning they can proceed in both forward and reverse directions
- A + B C + D

Dynamic Equilibrium

- When the rate of the forward reaction and the rate of the reverse reaction are equal, the system is in dynamic equilibrium
- This does NOT mean that nothing is happening!

Properties of Equilibrium Systems

- 1. Macroscopicproperties (e.g. colour, pressure, concentration, pH) are constant
- I.e. It appears as if nothing is changing

- 2. Can only be reached in a closed system
- 3. Forward rate = Reverse rate
- 4. Can be established from either direction
At equilibrium, the concentrations of all reactants and products will remain constant

Types of Equilibrium

- Solubility Equilibrium: A dynamic
equilibrium between a solute and solvent

in a saturated solution in a closed system

- Phase Equilibrium: a dynamic equilibrium between different physical states of a pure substance in a closed system
- Ex: water/liquid in a sealed container

- Chemical Reaction equilibrium: a dynamic equilibrium between reactants and products of a chemical reaction in a closed system

Practice

Sketch a graph of Concentration of Reactants and products vs. time for Experiment 1 and 2

More Practice

1. Consider the reaction:

- Hydrogen gas and hydrogen iodide gas are both clear colourless, while iodine gas is purple.
- Explain why when hydrogen gas and iodine gas are added to a closed flask and allowed to react, the colour never fades to colourless.
2. Sketch a graph to illustrate the changes in concentration of each component over time as equilibrium is reached for Experiment 1

- 3. If experiment 1 did not reach equilibrium, what would the theoretical yield of HI be?
- 4. What is the actual yield of HI in experiment 1?

Solving Equilibrium Problems theoretical yield of HI be?

- Use ICE Tables
- I: Initial Concentration (mol/L)
- C: Change in concentration
- +x if increasing in concentration
- -x if decreasing in concentration
- Multiply x by the # of moles

- E: Equilibrium Concentration (mol/L)

Practice #1 theoretical yield of HI be?

- In a 4.00L container, 2.50 mol of carbon dioxide gas is decomposed. At equilibrium, [CO2(g)]eq = 0.125 mol/L. Use an ICE table to find [O2(g)]eq and [CO(g)]eq

Practice #2 theoretical yield of HI be?

- 0.500 mol of NOCl(g) is decomposed in a closed 2.00 L container. [NO(g)]eq = 0.040 mol/L. Find [Cl2(g)]eq and [NOCl(g)]eq.

Practice #3 theoretical yield of HI be?

- When 2.00 mol of ethene gas and 1.50 mol of bromine vapour come to equilibrium in a closed 1.00 L container, the equilibrium concentration of bromine vapour is measured at 0.150 mol/L. Find [C2H4(g)]eq and [C2H4Br2(g)]eq.

Practice #3 Continued theoretical yield of HI be?

- Graph the equilibrium reaction for the addition of bromine to ethene.

At equilibrium, the rate of the forward and reverse reactions are equal

Equilibrium

The Equilibrium Constant, reactions are equalKeq

For the reaction:

aA + bB cC + dD

At equilibrium:

rfwd = rrev

kfwd[A]a[B]b = krev[C]c[D]d

kfwd = [C]c[D]d

krev [A]a[B]b

Keq = [C]c[D]d

[A]a[B]b

Sub in rate law equation

Rearrange

Sub in Keq for

kfwd/krev

Equilibrium constant

Keq reactions are equal Conditions

- Note: the equilibrium constant expression only works with reactions that occur in a single step
- Keq will remain the same as long as the temperature is kept constant(changing the temperature changes the forward and reverse reactions by different amounts and therefore change the Keq)

Examples reactions are equal

Write the equilibrium constant expression for the following two reactions

Heterogeneous Equilibria reactions are equal

- Equilibrium systems can involve all states of matter
- However, the concentration of a pure solid or liquid cannot change
- Therefore, equilibrium constant expressions will not include solids and liquids

K reactions are equaleq = [C]c[D]d

[A]a[B]b

Magnitude of KeqKeq>> 1 At equilibrium there is more products than reactants. The reaction is product favoured

Keq = 1 At equilibrium there is an equal amount of products and reactants

Keq << 1 At equilibrium there is more reactants than products. The reaction is reactant favoured

Example reactions are equal

Calculate the value of Keq for the following system

At Equilibrium:

[CO2] = 0.0954 mol/L

[H2] = 0.0454 mol/L

[CO] = [H2O] = 0.00460 mol/L

Practice reactions are equal

For each reaction and their respective equilibrium constant, predict whether reactants or products are favoured.

- N2(g) + O2(g)2NO(g)Keq = 4.7 x 10-31
- NO(g) + CO(g)2N2(g) + CO2(g)Keq = 2.2 x 1059

Practice 2 reactions are equalCalculating Equilibrium Concentrations from Initial Concentrations

- Carbon monoxide reacts with water vapour to produce carbon dioxide and hydrogen. At 900oC, Keq is 4.200. Calculate the concentrations of all entities at equilibrium if 4.000 mol of each entity are initially place in a 1.00L closed container.

Practice reactions are equal#3

Simplifying Assumption: 100 rule (for small K values)

If: [reactant] > 100, you can simplify the Keq expression

K

Ex: 2CO2(g) 2CO(g) + O2(g)

If K = 6.40 x 10-7, determine the concentrations of all

substances at equilibrium if it starts with [CO2] = 0.250 mol/L

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