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AP Chemistry Chapter 23 Notes. Henri Becquerel ruined some photographic plates with x-rays from a uranium source and radioactive decay was discovered.

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Presentation on theme: "AP Chemistry Chapter 23 Notes. Henri Becquerel ruined some photographic plates with x-rays from a uranium source and radioactive decay was discovered."— Presentation transcript:

1 AP Chemistry Chapter 23 Notes

2 Henri Becquerel ruined some photographic plates with x-rays from a uranium source and radioactive decay was discovered in 1896.

3 Henri Becquerels experiment – (1896) Tried to see if fluorescent minerals would give off X- rays. Set some out in the sun with covered photographic film. If minerals gave of X-rays when they fluoresced, the film should darken – and it did. Accidentally set some of these minerals in a dark drawer for a few days with undeveloped film, and was surprised to see the film strongly exposed. He knew they gave off X-rays when charged by the sun - but these results suggested the X-rays were coming from the mineral itself – Natural Radioactivity – No external energy source required!

4 Radioactivity One of the pieces of evidence for the fact that atoms are made of smaller particles came from the work of Marie Curie ( ). She discovered radioactivity, the spontaneous disintegration of some elements into smaller pieces.

5 Marie and Pierre Curies experiments with pitchblende – Discovered Radioactive Naturally occurring elements, particularly Uranium, Radium, and Polonium. Curium was named after Marie posthumously

6 THE GREAT DISCOVERY W.K. Roentgens experiment (1895) - Fluorescence –Certain substances will absorb photons of energy when exposed to a source (i.e. cathode rays, the sun), and then emit them over a period of time – thus they glow in dark when exposed to UV light Cathode rays –beams of electrons Cathode ray tube (CRT) –Vacuum tube that has electric current passed through it. Component of television sets –thats why they call it the tube X-rays –Name given by Roentgen to unusual stray energy observed to cause fluorescence across the room when CRT was used… X-ray because he did not know what the heck it was….and the name stuck

7 BETA PARTICLES Consists of – high speed electron (from disintegration of neutron) Tissue damage potential – much greater than Alpha Harmful if ingested? – not as much as Alpha Can be blocked? – by glass, will penetrate skin

8 GOLD FOIL EXPERIMENT Ernest Rutherford and the Gold Foil Experiment Disproved Thompsons plum pudding model Proved the existence of a nucleus with a positive charge GOLD FOIL EXPERIMENT Ernest Rutherford and the Gold Foil Experiment Disproved Thompsons plum pudding model Proved the existence of a nucleus with a positive charge

9 Consists of – He nucleus Tissue damage potential – great – if internalized Harmful if ingested? – yup, very Can be blocked? – by layer of skin, or cardboard Note that atoms are NOT conserved in nuclear reactions, but mass numbers and atomic numbers are. ALPHA PARTICLES

10 NUCLEAR RADIATION Ernest Rutherford and the Lead block experiment (1899) - Alpha rays ( ) Beta rays ( )– Gamma rays ( )

11 How did Rutherfords gold foil experiment change the theory of the structure of the atom? Thompson 1906 Rutherford 1913 Bohr 1924

12 ARCHITECTURE OF THE ATOM Atomic Number – Number of protons Determine what type of element an atom is Mass Number – Sum of total number of protons and neutrons in an atom Can change for an element depending upon the number of neutrons present Isotopes – Elements with the same atomic number, but different mass numbers Due to the difference in number of neutrons Example: C-14 and C-12 H-1, H-2, and H-3 Radioisotope – Isotope that is unstable and undergoes decay, thus giving off radiation

13 PARTICLELOCATIONCHARGEMASS Proton nucleus + 1 amu Neutronnucleus01 amu ElectronOutside nucleus amu Subatomic Particles

14 SymbolNameProtons (Atomic Number) NeutronsMass Number Electrons 7 3 Li Lithium CCarbon GaGallium Common Isotopes Isotopes of Particular interest – C-14 used in radiocarbon dating I-131 used in thyroid cancer treatment U-235 used in nuclear power

15 ISOTOPES IN NATURE Atomic Mass -Weighted Average mass of all existing isotopes of an element Can be calculated by: (percent isotope 1)(molar mass isotopes 1) + (percent isotopes 2)(molar mass isotope 2) +….. Try this with your grades as an example…. Final grades will be determined by giving homework 10%, labs 30%, and tests 60%… Homework grade = 85% Lab grade = 80% Test grade = 60% Final grade = (.10)(.85) + (.30)(.80) + (.60)(.60) =.69

16 Nuclear Section B Introduction Approx. 90 known naturally occurring elements Approx. 350 known isotopes in our solar system Approx. 70 of these radioactive Approx. 1,600 Lab created isotopes Radioactive – just means unstable – it naturally decays There is a rather constant level of natural radiation in our environment – called background radiation

17 TypeSymbolChange in Atomic Number Change in Neutrons Change in Mass Number Alpha Beta +10 Gamma 00 0 TABLE OF CHANGES RESULTING FROM NUCLEAR DECAY

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19 Spontaneous Radioactive Stability Production of an particle Production of a particle Production of rays Spontaneous Fission

20 1. production of particle

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22 2. production of particle

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24 3. production of rays

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26 4. Spontaneous Fission

27 DECAY SERIES Shows the nuclear decay steps that occur when a radioactive isotope decays to a final stable product

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29 II. Nuclear Fission

30 Sub-CriticalCriticalSupercritical

31 then radioactive decomposition: ½ life = 1.3 sec

32 then radioactive decomposition: ½ life = 1.3 sec

33 then radioactive decomposition: ½ life 18.3 months

34 then radioactive decomposition: ½ life 18.3 months

35 Other Types of Nuclear Reactions K-capture: the capture of an electron from the first or K shell

36 Other Types of Nuclear Reactions Positron ( 0 +1 ): a positive electron 207

37 Formation of a Neutron An electron and proton combine to form a neutron e p --> 1 0 n

38 fewer protons more protons Less mass

39 III. Nuclear Fusion Example #1 Requires 40,000,000 K to Requires 40,000,000 K to overcome electrostatic repulsion

40 Half life SM x (1/2) n = EM (1/2) n = EM / SM or EM / SM = (1/2) n n Log (1/2) = Log (EM / SM) n = Log (EM / SM) / Log (1/2) n = t / t 1/2 life

41 ln (N/N o ) = ln (1/2) n ln (N/N o ) = - kt t 1/2life k = ln (1/2) = t 1/2life = 0.693/k A = kN

42 thus, N/No t = - kN 1 where N = amount [conc or counts] and k = rate constant dN/dt = - kN

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44 Half-life : time when

45 Half-life

46 Binding Energy energy released during degradation of a nucleus

47 E = mc 2 Energy = mass x speed of light 2 1 gram of mass = 9 x joules = amount of energy needed to power your house for 1,000 years

48 E = mc 2 or E = c 2 m where c = 3.00 x 10 8 m/sec

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53 Nuclear Fission: Splitting of an atom into 2 or more daughter particles If daughter particles are unstable, then they will be radioactive

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55 Fission Chain Reaction

56 Hydrogen bombs

57 Results of fission reactions

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61 IONIZING RADIATION – HOW MUCH IS SAFE? Rem – Roentgen equivalent to man 1Rem = 1000 mRem Does not matter what type of radiation it is, it still has the same ionizing effect on living tissue 1 mRem of exposure to radiation increases risk of cancer death by 1 in 4 million Two things to consider: Radiation density Radiation dose

62 RADIATION DAMAGE: NOW AND LATER Radiation damage to your body can occur in several ways: Break apart essential molecules proteins (i.e. enzymes) nucleic acids (i.e. DNA) Mutations Kills cells Mutates sperm/ova Cancer Government recommends no greater than exposure to 500 mrem per year for general public Government recommends no greater than 5,000 mrem per year from the workplace

63 Table of Factors Effecting Biological Damage from Radiation FactorEffect Dose Increase in dose produces proportional increase in risk Exposure time Spreading out over time decreases risk Area Exposed Larger area means greater risk Tissue type Rapidly dividing cells more susceptible

64 Radiation effects by dosage

65 EXPOSURE TO RADIATION Exposure to radiation can come from: Cosmic Rays Radioisotopes in rocks, soil, water, air Fallout from nuclear weapons testing Air travel Radioisotope release from nuclear power generation Government recommends no greater than exposure to ______________for general public Government recommends no greater than ___________ per year from the workplace

66 SOURCES OF EXPOSURE TO IONIZING RADIATION

67 Radon gas comes from: Gas released from earth (from Uranium decay Radon gas exposure can lead to: lung cancer ___________% of lung cancer deaths are caused by radon exposure. ___________% of households in the U.S. have higher than recommended radon levels. RADON IN HOMES

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