Presentation on theme: "CHAPTER 14: SOLUTIONS AND THEIR PROPERTIES SOLUTION homogeneous mixture of two or more substances in a single phase. Solvent component present in."— Presentation transcript:
CHAPTER 14: SOLUTIONS AND THEIR PROPERTIES SOLUTION homogeneous mixture of two or more substances in a single phase. Solvent component present in the largest amount, substance doing the dissolving Solute component present in the smallest amount, the substance dissolved.
Quantitative ways to describe a solution, solute, solvent (moles, mass, or volume) Molarity (M) = mole of solute/liter solution Molality (m) = moles of solute/kg of solvent Mole fraction (X) = nA / (nA + nB …) moles of a given component divided by the total # of moles of all components.
Quantitative ways to describe a solution, solute, solvent (moles, mass, or volume) Weight % = mass of solute/mass of solution * 100 mass of solute/mass of solution * 100 ppm = mg solute/l L solvent Normality (N) = # Equivalents / L
Practice A solution is prepared by mixing 1.00 g ethanol (C 2 H 5 OH) with g water to give a final volume of 101 mL. Calculate the molarity, molality, mole fraction, weight %, and ppm of ethanol in this solution.
Solution Process Intermolecular forces (likes dissolve likes) When liquids mix and form a solution they are miscible Immiscible liquids do not mix. Terms with solutions Terms with solutions Terms with solutions
Solution Terms SATURATED - A stable solution in which the maximum amount of solute has been dissolved UNSATURATED -The concentration of solute is less than the saturated amount. SUPERSATURATED- A solution that contains more than the saturated amount of solute Solution Diagrams Solution Diagrams
How Solutions Form Thermodynamics The formation of solutions is favored because it creates a more disordered system. If the process requires too much energy, the process will not occur. The energy can be calculated.
Thermodynamics of Solutions For an ionic crystal, first the crystal must break apart, negative the (negative) lattice energy, therefore a positive enthalpy. Then the ions must hydrate (be surrounded by water molecules) which has a negative enthalpy.
Thermodynamics of Solutions Dissolve CaCl 2 in water and describe the relationship between lattice energy and the energy of hydration Dissolve NH 4 Cl in water and describe the relationship between lattice energy and the energy of hydration
Thermodynamics of Solutions
Factors Affecting Solubility Pressure and Temperature: Gases dissolved in water demonstration Bromothymol Blue solution and Alka-Seltzer in 200 mL DI water
Factors Affecting Solubility Pressure and Temperature: Pressure: Solubility of Gases in Liquids: Henry's Law: S g = k H P g
Factors Affecting Solubility Pressure and Temperature:
Colligative Properties Changes in Vapor Pressure: Raoult’s Law The vapor pressure over the solution is lower than the vapor pressure of pure solvent. The vaopr pressure of the solvent P solv is propotional to the relative number of solvent molecules in the solution, the solvent vapor pressure is proportional to the solvent mole fraction. Colligative Properties Definitions Colligative Properties DefinitionsColligative Properties Definitions
Raoult’s Law P solv = X solv P o solv Raoult’s Law applies to ideal solutions Roult’s Law Diagram
Raoult’s Law Adding a non volatile solute to a solvent lowers the vapor pressure of the solvent so the change in vapor pressure of the solvent can be calculated as a function of the mole fraction.
The boiling point of a solution is related to the solute concentration. The boiling point elevation T bp is directly proportional to the molality of the solute: bp = K bp m solute molal boiling point elevation constant has the units of degrees/molal ( o C / m).
Colligative Properties What quantity of elthylene glycol, HOCH 2 CH 2 OH must be added to 125 g of water to raise the boiling point of 1.0 o C? K bp of water is o C/m
Colligative Properties The freezing point of a solution is related to the solute concentration. The freezing point depression T fp is directly proportional to the molality of the solute: T fp = K fp m solute molal freezing point depression constant has the units of degrees/molal ( o C / m).
Colligative Properties In the northern United States, summer cottages are usually closed up for the winter. When doing so the owners “winterize” the plumbing by putting antifreeze, HOCH 2 CH 2 OH, in the toilet tanks. Will adding 525 g of anitfreeze to 3 kg of water ensure that the water will not freeze at -25 o C. K fp of water is o C/m
Colligative Properties Colligative Properties and Molar Mass Determination
Colligative Properties Van’t Hoff Factor i When an ionic compound dissolves in a solvent, the number of ions determines the behavior of the solvent. For example, 1 m NaCl will lower the f.p. of water twice as much as 1 m sugar because NaCl breaks into 2 ions
Colligative Properties Van’t Hoff Factor I Diagrams & Photo Diagrams & PhotoDiagrams & Photo Actually only dilute solutions behave in this manner. Officially, i = T fp measured T fp calculated T fp calculated So often the value of i approaches a whole number.
Colligative Properties Osmosis is the movement of solvent molecules through a semipermeable membrane from a region of lower to a region of higher solute concentration.
Colligative Properties Osmotic Pressure the pressure created by the column above the solution measured by the difference in height between the solution in the tube and the level of water in the beaker. Osmotic Terms
Colligative Properties Osmotic Pressure is related to concentration. Recall the Ideal Gas Law PV = nRT Rearrange the equation so the concentration is (n/V) P = (n/V) R T Change the symbols P to for osmotic pressure and (n/V) to c and (n/V) to c The resulting equation for Osmotic Pressure is = c R T R =.082 L x atm = c R T R =.082 L x atm mol x K mol x K
Colligative Properties Osmosis isotonic similar concentrations of solutes hypotonic solution with lower solute concentrations hypotonic solution with higher solute concentrations reverse osmosis using pressure to purify water.
Colligative Properties Colloids
Colloids are classified according to the state of dispersed phase and the dispersing medium. Hydrophobic ‘water fearing’ weak attractive forces between water and surface of colloidal particles. Hydrophilic ‘water loving’ are strongly attracted to the water molecules Emulsions are colloidal dispersions of one liquid in another by using an emulsifying agent such as protein or soap.
Colligative Properties Surfactants are emulsifying agents Hydrocarbon end soluble in oil Polar end soluble in water