Everything you can feel is made of atoms - of 23 Everything you can feel is made of atoms! Chemistry! Our inquire into “Everything you can feel is made of atoms” will help us better understand:!
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Everything you can feel is made of atoms!Chemistry!
Our inquire into Everything you can feel is made of atoms will help us better understand:! That the difference between atoms, ions, and molecules is caused by the difference in
their structure and components! The classification of substances as acids, bases, and salts, based on their
characteristics, name, and formula! The difference between organic and inorganic compounds! Chemical reactions and the Law of conservation of mass ! How the rate of reaction is affected! Radioactivity using modern atomic theory
Vocabulary!acids, alpha particle, atomic number, atoms, bases, beta particle, Bohr diagrams, bromothymol blue,catalyst, combustion, compounds, concentration, conservation of mass, covalent bonding, daughter isotope, decomposition, electron, fission, fusion, gamma radiation, half-life, indigo carmine, inorganic, ionic bonding, ions, isotope,Lewis diagrams, light, litmus paper, mass number, methyl orange, molecules, neutralization (acid-base), neutron, organic, parent isotope, phenolphthalein, polyatomic, proton,radioactive decay, salts, single and double replacement, surface area, symbolic equations, synthesis, valence electron
Note:!If you lose this package it is your responsibility to print out a new copy from Ms. Veenstras
Chapter 4 Learning Goal!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
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B D A E Reference
1. I can demonstrate knowledge of the three subatomic particles, their properties, and their location within the atom
2. I can define and give examples of ionic bonding and covalent bonding
3. I can with reference to elements 1 to 20 on the periodic table, draw and interpret Bohr models, including protons, neutrons, and electrons, of atoms (neutral), ions (charged), molecules - covalent bonding (e.g., O2, CH4
4. I can identify valence electrons using the periodic table Chapter 4.1
5. I can draw and interpret Lewis diagrams showing single bonds for!simple ionic compounds and covalent molecules
6. I can distinguish between lone pairs and bonding pairs of electrons in molecules
7. I can use the periodic table and a list of ions (including polyatomic!ions)to name and write chemical formulae for common ionic compounds, using appropriate terminology
8. I can convert names to formulae and formulae to names for!covalent compounds, using prefixes up to deca
9. I can define and explain the law of conservation of mass Chapter 4.3
10. I can represent chemical reactions and the conservation of atoms using molecular models
11. I can write and balance (using the lowest whole number coefficients) chemical equations from formulae, word equations, or descriptions of experiments
Physics 11: Term 2 Report Card
Unit: Optics Knows: I can list the rules of ray drawing. I can list the characteristics of images. I can state the laws of reflection. I can distinguish between diffuse and specular reflection. I can label the parts of a ray drawing for plane mirrors. I can label the parts of a ray drawing for curved mirrors. I can describe different kinds of curved mirrors. I can define the index of refraction. I can describe Snells Law. I can label the parts of a ray drawing for refraction at a plane boundary. I can label the parts of a ray drawing for refraction by a lens. I can define critical angle. I can describe total internal reflection. I can give examples of common devices that reflect light. I can give examples of common devices that refract light.
LG = Mark = %
Dos: I can draw labeled ray diagrams showing how images form in a plane mirror. I describe the characteristics of images formed in a plane mirror. I can experimentally distinguish between converging and diverging mirrors. I can experimentally find the focal length of a converging mirror. I can locate and describe the image formed by a curved mirror:
using a scaled ray diagram and using the mirror equation I can solve problems using:
The definition of index of refraction Snells Law
I can experimentally distinguish between converging and diverging lenses. I can experimentally find the focal length of a thin converging lens. I can locate and describe the image formed by a thin lens:
using a scaled ray diagram and using the mirror equation.
LG = Mark = %
Unit: Kinematics Knows: I can define and relate the terms: clock reading, position and event. I can differentiate between a clock reading and a time interval. I can define and relate distance and average speed. I can define and relate displacement and average velocity. I can differentiate between scalars and vectors. I can define instantaneous velocity and instantaneous speed. I can define average acceleration.
LG = Mark = %
Dos: I can solve problems involving: displacement, time interval, and average velocity. I can use position-time graphs to determine: displacement & average velocity, distance travelled & average speed, instantaneous velocity I can construct position-time graphs based on data from various sources. I can construct velocity-time graphs based on data from various sources. I can use velocity-time graphs to determine: instantaneous velocity, displacement, average velocity, acceleration
LG = Mark = %
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Demonstrates a complete and deep understanding of concepts.
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Student #: ______________ HR: _____
Teacher: Mr. J.Martens
Course: Physics 11
My estimate based on quizzes and assignments: LG = Mark = %
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Chapter 4.1 Atomic Theory Lab 4.1: Building an Atom (PhET simulation)
PART I: ATOM SCREEN
1. Go to the website: phet.colorado.edu. Click on HTML5 simulations on top right of screen and choose the Build an Atom simulation (http://phet.colorado.edu/en/simulation/build-an-atom)
2. Explore the Build an Atom simulation with your group. As you explore, talk about what you find. List two things your group observed in the simulation.
a. !b. !!
2. Click on the + sign for each of the boxes (element name, net charge and mass number) to view changes as you change the number of particles in the atom.
3. What particle(s) are found in the centre of the atom?______________________________________________________
4. Play until you discover which particle(s) determine(s) the name of the element you build. _______________________
5. What is the name of the following atoms?
a. An atom with 3 protons and 4 neutrons: _____________
b. An atom with 2 protons and 4 neutrons: _____________
c. An atom with 4 protons and 4 neutrons: _____________
6. Play with the simulation to discover which particles affect the charge of an atom or ion. ________________________
7. Fill in the blanks below to show your results:
a. Neutral atoms have the same number of protons and electrons.
b. Positive ions have ________________________________ protons than electrons.
c. Negative ions have _______________________________ protons than electrons.
8. Develop a relationship (in the form of a single sentence or equation) that can predict the charge based on the number and types of particle. !!!
9. Play with the simulation to discover what affects the mass number of your atom or ion. ______________________________
a. What is a rule for determining the mass number of an atom or ion? !!10. Fill in the blanks below to show your understanding of charge and mass:
a. Protons have a mass of ___________ amu and a charge of _____________.
b. Neutrons have a mass of ___________ amu and a charge of _____________.
c. Electrons have a mass of nearly ___________ amu and a charge of _____________.
11. Practice applying your understanding by playing 1st and 2nd levels on the game screen. ! of 3 23
PART II: SYMBOL SCREEN
1. Using the Symbol readout box, figure out which particles affect each component of the atomic symbol and how the value of the numbers is determined.
3. Practice applying your understanding by playing the 3rd and 4th game levels. Play until you can get all the questions correct on the 4th level. Fill in the information here for your last screen of the 4th game level:
electrons ___________ !PART III: REVIEW EXERCISES - USE PERIOD TABLE
1. The periodic table has a great deal of information about every atom. Using your periodic table, answer the following questions:
a. What is the atomic number of chlorine (Cl)? _____ c. How many protons are there in any Cl atom?_____
b. What is the atomic number of tungsten (W)? _____ d. How many protons are there in any Te atom? _____
2. Can you tell from your own periodic table exactly how many neutrons are in an atom? Explain your answer.
!3. How will you use your periodic table to find the number of neutrons?
!6. Complete the following table:
Position in symbol box Term to describe this informationParticle used to determine
thisHow the value is
a Element symbol protons # of p will identify the element
b Ion charge
c Atomic number
d Mass number
Name Symbol Atomic numberMass
NumberNumber of neutrons
Number of Electrons Charge
hydrogen-2 2H 1 2 1 1 0
sodium-22 22 10
12 24 12
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PART IV: ATOMIC THEORY SUMMERY
1. Draw a model of a boron atom with a mass number of 10. Include and label all the subatomic particles, and indicate the charge of all the subatomic particles. !!!!!!!!!!
2. Fill out the the following table:
Chapter 4.1 Bohr Models Notes!!Electron shells (orbitals, E levels) !1st shell holds only ______! ! ! ! ! Valence shell:! 2nd shell hold ______!3rd shell holds ______! ! ! ! ! ! Valence electrons:! 4th shell holds ______!!!! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! Example: Sodium Atom! !Shortcomings of model?!!!!Advantages of model?!!!!
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Particle Location Mass (Proton = 1) Charge!!!
!!Stable:!!Unstable:!!Atoms will tend to gain or lose e- in order to become stable!!!ION! ! ! ! ! vs! ! ! ATOM! !!!!!!!!IMPORTANT NOTE:!Protons are locked in the nucleus so the positive charge cant change...positive ions come from atoms that have lost e-, NOT from gaining protons!!!Example!Single e- in valence shell !Unstable !gain 7 or lose 1 e-?!!!!!!!!!!!!
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4.1 Patterns in the periodic table activity!
!1. With your partner find as many patterns as possible.!!
Chapter 4 Atomic theory explains the formation of compounds. MHR 175
Patterns of Electron Arrangement in PeriodsThe period number of an element equals the number of occupied shellsof its atoms. Notice in Figure 4.7 that the two elements in period 1,hydrogen and helium, have a single occupied shell. The first shell of anatom can have a maximum of two electrons. Hydrogen has only oneelectron in its shell. Helium has a full set of two electrons in its shell.
Did You Know?Scientists were surprised to findthat electrons could pair upinside atoms because allelectrons have a negative chargeand therefore should repel eachother. The reason they can pairup is because of certaindifferences in the magnetic
properties of each electron.
The elements in period 2 all have two occupied shells. For eachelement in period 2, the first shell, which is closest to the nucleus, has afull set of two electrons. As you move from left to right across period 2,one more electron is added to the second shell of each atom. Notice thatneon, the last element in period 2, has a full set of eight electrons in itssecond shell. The arrangement of eight electrons in the outermost shell iscalled a stable octet. Octet refers to a complete set of eight electrons.
Elements in period 3 have three occupied shells. The first two shellsfor each element in period 3 are full. As you move from left to rightacross period 3, one more electron is added to the third shell of eachatom. Notice that argon has a stable octet in its outermost shell.
Patterns of Electron Arrangement in GroupsThe outermost shell that contains electrons is called the valence shell.The electrons in the valence shell are called the valence electrons.Valence electrons are involved in chemical bonding. Examine the Group1 elements in Figure 4.7 (lithium, sodium, and potassium). The atoms ofeach element in group 1, as well as hydrogen, have only one electron intheir valence shell. Group 2 elements have two electrons in their valenceshell. Group 13 elements have three electrons in their valence shell.Group 14 has four electrons, and so on through group 18. All group 18elements have filled valence shells. Helium has two electrons filling itsvalence shell. Neon and argon each have eight electrons, or a stableoctet, filling their valence shell. Figure 4.7 above shows that electronscan exist singly or in pairs. Electrons in completed shells (except forhydrogen) appear in pairs.
Figure 4.7 Occupied shells forindividual atoms of the first 20elements in the periodic table.Note that the diagrams do notrepresent the position or path ofelectrons.ArClSPAl SiMgNa
2 13 14 15 16 17
BCS10_C04_F_3 6/9/08 11:50 AM Page 175
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4.1 Bohr Model Compounds Notes!!Forming Compounds!Atoms wants to be stable (have a full valence shell). Atoms can become stable by!!1. !
- metals tend to ___________ and become ___ (called_______________)!
- non-metals tend to __________ and become ___ (called_______________)!
2. !!A. Ionic Compounds!Ionic bonds are formed between positive ions and negative ions.! Generally, this is a metal (+) and a non-metal (-) ion.! For example, lithium and oxygen form an ionic bond in the compound Li2O.!!!!!!!!!Covalent Compounds!Covalent bonds are formed between two or more non-metals.! Electrons are shared between atoms.! For example, hydrogen and fluoride form a covalent bond in the compound HF.!!!!!!!!!!Ionic ! ! vs. ! ! !...