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Lab 5.2 Notes Mixtures and Solutions. MATTER Can it be separated? Mixtures Pure Substances Is composition uniform? Can it be decomposed by ordinary chemical.

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Presentation on theme: "Lab 5.2 Notes Mixtures and Solutions. MATTER Can it be separated? Mixtures Pure Substances Is composition uniform? Can it be decomposed by ordinary chemical."— Presentation transcript:

1 Lab 5.2 Notes Mixtures and Solutions

2 MATTER Can it be separated? Mixtures Pure Substances Is composition uniform? Can it be decomposed by ordinary chemical means? Homogeneous Mixture (Air, sugar-water) Heterogeneous Mixture (Flour-water, blood) Compounds (Water, sugar, flour) Elements (carbon, oxygen, hydrogen) yes no

3 COMPOUNDS Compounds are made up of two or more elements. –Atoms of the elements are chemically bonded together. Compounds are pure substances because they have a fixed composition. –Water is always two hydrogen atoms with one oxygen atom. –Sucrose (sugar) is always 12 carbon atoms, 22 hydrogen atoms, and 11 oxygen atoms bonded together.

4 The properties of a compound are different than the properties of the elements its composed of. –Water does not have similar properties to hydrogen gas nor oxygen gas.

5 Chemical reactions can decompose a compound into the elements its made up of. –For example, water can be split, making hydrogen and oxygen. Physical processes, such as melting or dissolving, cannot break down a compound into its elements.

6 MIXTURES A mixture is a combination of 2 or more pure substances. –The substances are physically combined. Mixtures do not have a fixed composition. –Lemonade can be made to be more sour or more sweet depending on the ratio of lemon juice, water and sugar. –Apple juice can have only natural sugar or it may have corn syrup added.

7 A mixture has properties similar to the substances its made up of. –Lemonade has the sour taste of lemon juice. –Apple juice has the sweet taste of an apple. Physical processes can be used to separate the components of a mixture.

8 Time to Think! 1.Which box (or boxes) contain a pure substance? 2.Which box (or boxes) contain a compound? 3.Which box (or boxes) contain a mixture?

9 Time to Think! 1.Red: atoms of one type of element 2.Molecules of an element: Hydrogen gas or oxygen gas 3.Compound: Carbon dioxide 4.Mixture

10 Types of Mixtures Heterogeneous: the mix looks different throughout. –Hetero- means different. Homogenous: the mix looks the same throughout. –Homo- means same. –Homogenous mixtures = solutions

11 Heterogeneous vs. Homogenous Although upon initial mixing it may look uniform, remember that the solid flour settles out. Two samples taken from the container would be different.

12 Mixtures Does it look the same throughout? Yes No Homogenous MixtureHeterogeneous Mixture Solution SuspensionOther Can be separated by Boiling, distillation, chromatography Filtering

13 Boiling and Distillation Boiling: used to separate a solid solute from a liquid solvent. –When a sugar-water solution is boiled, the water particles evaporate away leaving behind solid sugar. Distillation: used to separate two or more liquids.

14 Separation by Boiling The clear liquid is the sugar-water solution after filtering. It still contains sugar and water particles. After boiling, only sugar particles remain.

15 Distillation Oil Refining Process Animation: http://www.howstuffworks.com/oil- refining2.htm http://www.howstuffworks.com/oil- refining2.htm

16 Filtering Filtering: used to separate an insoluble solid from a liquid. –The molecules of the insoluble solid are not separate from each other. The clumps of molecules form larger-sized particles that are too big to fit through the small holes of the filter paper. –When flour-water is filtered, the flour molecules remain together on the filter paper and only water molecules move into the flask below the filter.

17 Separation by Filtering Solid flour is visible on the filter paper.

18 Time to Think! Draw a particle model of a heterogeneous mixture. Use different shapes to represent different molecules.

19 Time to Think! Draw a particle model of a solution before and after boiling. Use different shapes to represent different types of particles.

20 Homogenous Mixture

21 Heterogeneous Mixture

22 MATTER Can it be separated? Mixtures Pure Substances Is composition uniform? Can it be decomposed by ordinary chemical means? Homogeneous Mixture (Flour-water, blood) (Water, sugar, flour) Elements yes no

23 Mixtures Does it look the same throughout? Yes No Solution Other Can be separated by


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