Presentation on theme: "INORGANIC Nomenclature"— Presentation transcript:
1INORGANIC Nomenclature For many students that may have struggled with the math of chemistry up to this point – this chapter has very simple math. Students that like language and the rules associated with grammar tend to like this unit.
2Nomenclature - Humor BaNa2 “BaNaNa” “Ferrous Wheel” Fe2+ What weapon can you makefrom the elements nickel,potassium and iron?Fe = iron (Latin = ferrum)A KNiFeFe2+ = lower oxidation state = ferrousFe3+ = higher oxidation state = ferric
3Teacher: What is the formula for water? Student: H, I, J, K, L, M, N, OTeacher: That’s not what I taught you.Student: But you said the formula for water was…H to O."H-O-H"?! WHAT'STHAT SPELL?!WATER?mismisWebsite: Dihydrogen monoxide Information Campaign“Little Johnny took a drink,Now he shall drink no more.For what he thought was H2O,Was H2SO4.”A sign outside the chemistry hotel reads “Great Day Rates, Even Better NO3-1s”What do you do with a dead chemist? BariumFOXTROT cartoon from November 10, 2006 Pantagraph newspaper.Under aged Pb walks into a bar and the bartender turns to the goldBouncer and says, “Au, get the lead out!”
4Table of Contents ‘Nomenclature’ Binary Compounds - Metal (fixed oxidation) + NonmetalCriss-Cross RuleBinary Compounds - Metal (variable oxidation) + NonmetalBinary Compounds - Nonmetal + NonmetalTernary CompoundsBinary Hydrogen CompoundsMeaning of SuffixesEmpirical FormulasSubscripts, Superscripts, and CoefficientsCentrum MultivitaminPolyatomic IonsChemical Formula - Study Questions1. What is an ion?2. What is an atom?3. What is an allotrope?4. What is an isotope?5. What is a polyatomic ion?6. What is a diatomic molecule?7. Which is more stable an element or a compound?8. What has to happen for a compound to form?9. What is the octet rule?10. Why do some elements form ionic rather than covalent compounds?11. What is the configuration of the ions in an ionic compound?12. What holds the ions together in an ionic compound?13. What is the general description of an ionic compound?14. What are the general properties of an ionic compound? (3 required for a test)15. Why do elements form covalent compounds?16. How do atoms achieve a noble gas configuration in a covalent compound?17. What is a molecule?18. What are the general properties of a covalent compound?19. What is the IUPAC rule from symbols of compounds with formal names?20. How are the symbols for newly discovered elements derived?21. What is the configuration for a symbol?22. What is a chemical formula?23. Which element is listed first in a chemical formula?24. The formula of an ionic compound gives the simplest ratio. What does the ration in a molecular compound represent?25. What is the oxidation number of an atom?26. What can happen to the electrons in a compound?27. Write the formula for a compound of Francium and Nitrogen.28. Write the formula for a compound of Iron (II) and Carbon.29. Write the formula for a compound of Ammonium and Dichromate.30. What is the name of Al2Te3?31. What is the name of H2SO4?32. What is the name of Sn3As4?33. Write the formula and name of a compound of Carbon and Arsenate.34. Write the formula and name of a compound of Magnesium and Phosphorous.
5Lecture Outline – Nomenclature Lecture Outline – Nomenclature and Bondingstudent notes outlinetextbook questionsLecture Outline – Nomenclature and BondingALL students should;Know the apporoximate locations of metals, non-metals and metalloids on the periodic tableUnderstand the meaning of the terms Molecule and IonLearn the lists of common anions and cations (including polyatomic ions) studied in TOPIC 3Know how to combine those anions and cations in the correct proportions to form ionic compounds with no net chargeBe able to name binary ionic compounds of a metal and a non-metalBe able to name binary molecular compounds of two non-metalsBe able to name simple binary acidsBe able to name ionic compounds containing polyatomic anionsBe able to name oxoacids and compounds containing oxoanionsBe able to name hydrated saltstextbook questionsKeystext
6Four Types of Naming Binary compounds Ternary compounds Coordination compoundsOrganic compoundsContain only two types of elementsContain more than two types of elementsThese will not be coveredWe will cover these in a separate unit
7Binary Compounds Metals (fixed oxidation) + Nonmetals Objectives: To predict the ionic charge on a cation in a binary ionic compound.To write systematic names and formulas for binary ionic compounds.
8Binary Compounds NaCl sodium chlor ine ide (Na1+ Cl1-) CaS He2C6N7O8F9Ne10B5H1Al13Si14P15S16Cl17Ar18Sc21Ti22V23Cr24Mn25Fe26Co27Ni28Cu29Zn30Ga31Ge32As33Se34Br35Kr36Y39Zr40Nb41Mo42Tc43Ru44Rh45Pd46Ag47Cd48In49Sn50Sb51Te52I53Xe54Hf72Ta73W74Re75Os76Ir77Pt78Au79Hg80Tl81Pb82Bi83Po84At85Rn86Li3Na11K19Rb37Cs55Fr87Rf104Db105Sg106Bh107Hs108Mt109Be4Ca20Sr38Ba56Ra88Mg12*2+3+1+2+Binary compounds that contain a metal of fixed oxidation number(group 1, group 2, Al, Zn, Ag, etc.), and a non-metal.To name these compounds, give the name of metal followed by thename of the non-metal, with the ending replaced by the suffix –ide.Examples:NaClsodium chlorineide(Na1+ Cl1-)CaScalcium sulfuride(Ca2+ S2-)AlI3aluminum iodideine(Al I1-)3
9Binary Compounds NaCl sodium chlor ine ide (Na1+ Cl1-) CaS Binary compounds that contain a metal of fixed oxidation number(group 1, group 2, Al, Zn, Ag, etc.), and a non-metal.To name these compounds, give the name of metal followed by thename of the non-metal, with the ending replaced by the suffix –ide.Examples:NaClsodium chlorineide(Na1+ Cl1-)CaScalcium sulfuride(Ca2+ S2-)AlI3aluminum iodideine(Al I1-)3
10Common Simple Cations and Anions Cation Name Anion Name*H 1+ hydrogen H 1- hydrideLi 1+ lithium F 1- fluorideNa 1+ sodium Cl 1- chlorideK 1+ potassium Br 1- bromideCs 1+ cesium I 1- iodideBe 2+ beryllium O 2- oxideMg 2+ magnesium S 2- sulfideAl 3+ aluminumAg 1+ silver*The root is given in color.Zumdahl, Zumdahl, DeCoste, World of Chemistry 2002, page 86
12Molecular CompoundA compound containing atoms of two or more elements that are bonded together by sharing electrons.Quartz (silicon dioxide) is the most common mineral species in the earth's crust.Silicon dioxide, SiO2, is a molecular compound. It is also a mineral called quartz (left).Quartz is found in nearly every type of rock. Most sand grains (center) are bits of quartz.Glass is made from sand.
14“Perhaps one of you gentlemen would mind telling me just what is outside the window that you find so attractive..?”Image courtesy NearingZero.net
15Example: Aluminum Chloride Criss-Cross RuleExample: Aluminum ChlorideAluminum ChlorideStep 1:write out name with spaceAl Cl3+1-Step 2:write symbols & charge of elementsAl ClStep 3:13criss-cross charges as subsrciptsStep 4: AlCl3combine as formula unit(“1” is never shown)
20Rules for Parentheses Parentheses are used only when the following two condition are met:There is a radical (polyatomic ion) present and…There are two or more of that radical in the formula.Examples:NaNO3 NO31- is a radical, but there is only one of it.Co(NO3)2 NO31- is a radical and there are two of them(NH4)2SO4 NH41+ is a radical and there are two of them;SO42- is a radical but there is only one of it.Co(OH)2 OH1- is a radical and there are two of it.Al2(CO3)3 CO32- is a radical and there are three of them.NaOH OH1- is a radical but there is only one of it.
21Ions in Chemical Formulas Ions in Chemical Compounds - GridIons in Chemical FormulasKeys
22Hungry for Tater Tots?Mr. C at 7 years old.Photograph is of me (Mr. Christopherson in 1973, age 7)Story that goes along with this slide is told in class.
23Ions in Chemical Compounds Ions in Chemical Compounds - GridIons in Chemical Compounds - GridKeys
24Chemical Bonding & Nomenclature General Chemistry Notes
25Chemical Bonding Covalent Bonds …atoms share electrons to get a full valence shellC2s2 2p21s2(4 v.e–)F2s2 2p51s2(7 v.e–)both need 8 valence electrons for a full outer shell(octet rule)
26F F Covalent bonding Fluorine has seven valence electrons A second F atom also has sevenBy sharing electronsBoth end with full orbitals (stable octets)8 Valence electrons8 Valence electronsFF
27Chemical Bonding Ionic Bonds: atoms give up or gain electrons and are attractedto each other by coulombic attractionNa loses an e–Cl gains an e–Na Na e–Cl + e– Cl1–ionic compounds = saltsNa Cl1– NaClK NO31– KNO3where NO31– is a polyatomic ion: a charged group of atomsthat stay together
28Formation of Cation sodium atom Na sodium ion Na+ 11p+ 11p+ e- e- e- loss ofone valenceelectron11p+e-e-e-e-e-e-
29Formation of Anion chlorine atom chloride ion Cl1- Cl 17p+ 17p+ e- gain ofone valenceelectrone-e-e-e-e-e-e-e-17p+e-e-e-e-e-e-e-e-e-e-
30Formation of Ionic Bond chloride ionCl1-sodium ionNa+11p+e-17p+e-
31Ionic Bonding + Na [Ne]3s1 Cl [Ne]3s23p5 Na+ [Ne] Cl- [Ne]3s23p6 NaCln = 3n = 3n = 2----------------+----------------Na[Ne]3s1Cl[Ne]3s23p5Na+[Ne]Cl-[Ne]3s23p6Transfer of electrons to achieve a stable octet (8 electrons in valence shell).
33Covalent Bonding + O [He]2s22p4 O [He]2s22p4 O2 ----n = 1-------+--------------O[He]2s22p4O[He]2s22p4O2Sharing of electrons to achieve a stable octet (8 electrons in valence shell).
34Properties of Salts VERY HARD each ion is bonded to several oppositely- charged ionsHIGH MELTING POINTSmany bonds must be brokenBRITTLEwith sufficient force, like atoms are brought next to each other and repel
35Vocabulary Chemical Bond attractive force between atoms or ions that binds them together as a unitbonds form in order to…decrease potential energy (PE)increase stabilityAtoms in all substances that contain more than one atom are held together by electrostatic interactions—interactions between electrically charged particles such as protons and electrons.Courtesy Christy Johannesson
36NaCl CO2 Vocabulary CHEMICAL FORMULA IONIC COVALENT formula unit molecularformulaNaClCO2Courtesy Christy Johannesson
37NaCl NaNO3 Vocabulary COMPOUND more than 2 elements 2 elements binary ternarycompoundNaClNaNO3Courtesy Christy Johannesson
38Na+ NO3- Vocabulary ION 1 atom 2 or more atoms monatomic Ion polyatomicIonNa+NO3-Courtesy Christy Johannesson
39e- are transferred from metal to nonmetal Types of BondsIONICCOVALENTBond Formatione- are transferred from metal to nonmetale- are shared between two nonmetalsType of Structurecrystal latticetrue moleculesPhysicalStatesolidliquid or gasMeltingPointhighlowSolubility inWateryesusually notElectrical Conductivityyes (solution or liquid)noOtherPropertiesodorousCourtesy Christy Johannesson
40electrons are delocalized Types of BondsMETALLICelectrons are delocalizedamong metal atomsbond formationtype of structure“electron sea”physical statesolidmelting pointvery highnosolubility in waterconductivityyes (any form)other propertiesmalleable, ductile, lustrousCourtesy Christy Johannesson
41Ionic Bonding - Crystal Lattice Types of BondsIonic Bonding - Crystal LatticeTable salt
42Ionic Bonding - Crystal Lattice Types of BondsIonic Bonding - Crystal LatticeTable salt
44Lewis Structure Lewis structure: a model of a covalent molecule that shows all of the valence electrons1. Two shared electrons make a single covalent bond,four make a double bond, etc.2. unshared pairs: pairs of un-bonded valence electrons3. Each atom needs a full outer shell, i.e., 8 electrons.Exception: H needs 2 electrons
46Lewis Structure C H C H methane (CH4) C H N I N I N I oCHxCHmethane (CH4)oCxHoNxIoNxIoNxInitrogen triiodide (NI3)oCxOO = C = Ox xcarbon dioxide (CO2)
47Properties of Metalsconduct heat and electricity; ductile; malleableOther Types of Bondsdipole-dipole forceshydrogen bondsLondon dispersion forcesion-dipole forces (solutions)
48Writing Formulas of Ionic Compounds chemical formula:has neutral charge;shows types of atoms and how many of eachTo write an ionic compound’s formula, we need:1. the two types of ions2. the charge on each ionNa and F1–Ba and O2–Na and O2–Ba and F1–NaFsodium fluorideBaObarium oxideNa2Osodium oxideBaF2barium fluoride
49Ca2+ Ca3P2 Ca2+ P3- Ca2+ P3- Formula Unit Ca2+ and P3– Ca3P2 calcium phosphideCa2+Ca2+P3-Ca3P2Ca2+P3-Ca2+P 3-Ca2+Ca2+Formula UnitP3-
50Criss-Cross Rule criss-cross rule: charge on cation / anion “becomes” subscript of anion / cation** Warning: Reduce to lowest terms.Al3+ and O2–Ba2+ and S2–In3+ and Br1–Al2 O3Ba2 S2In1 Br3Al2O3BaSInBr3aluminum oxidebarium sulfideindium bromide
51Writing Formulas w/Polyatomic Ions Parentheses are required only when you need morethan one “bunch” of a particular polyatomic ion.Ba and SO42–BaSO4barium sulfateMg and NO21–Mg(NO2)2magnesium nitriteNH41+ and ClO31–NH4ClO3ammonium chlorateSn4+ and SO42–Sn(SO4)2tin (IV) sulfate?Fe3+ and Cr2O72–Fe2(Cr2O7)3iron (III) dichromateNH41+ and N3–(NH4)3Nammonium nitride
52Multiple Oxidation States “tin fluoride”Tin is either 2+ or 4+ oxidation state.tin (II) fluoridetin (IV) fluorideSn2+F1-Sn4+F1-SnF2SnF4tin (II) sulfidetin (II) sulfatetin (II) sulfitetin (IV) sulfateSn2+S2-Sn2+SO42-Sn2+SO32-Sn4+SO42-Sn2S2SnSO4SnSO3Sn2(SO4)4SnSSn(SO4)2
53Compounds Containing Polyatomic Ions Insert name of ion where it should go in the compound’s name.Write formulas:iron (III) nitrateammonium phosphideammonium chloritezinc phosphatelead (II) permanganateFe3+3NO31–Fe(NO3)33NH41+P3–(NH4)3PNH41+ClO21–NH4ClO23Zn2+2PO43–Zn3(PO4)2Pb2+2MnO41–Pb(MnO4)2
55Writing Formulas of Covalent Molecules contain two types of nonmetalsKey: FORGET CHARGESWhat to do:Use Greek prefixes to indicate how many atomsof each element, but don’t use “mono” on first element.1 – mono 6 – hexa2 – di 7 – hepta3 – tri 8 – octa4 – tetra 9 – nona5 – penta 10 – deca
57Multiple-Charge Cations with Elemental Anions Pb2+/Pb4+,Sn2+/Sn4+,transition elements(not Ag or Zn)A. To name, given the formula:1. Figure out charge on cation.2. Write name of cation.Stock Systemof nomenclature3. Write Roman numerals in ( )to show cation’s charge.4. Write name of anion.FeOFe2O3CuBrCuBr2Fe O2–iron (II) oxide?2+2 Fe 3 O2–iron (III) oxide3+?Cu Br1–copper (I) bromide1+?Cu 2 Br1–copper (II) bromide?2+
58B. To find the formula, given the name: 1. Write symbols for the two types of ions.2. Balance charges to write formula.cobalt (III) chloride Co3+ Cl1– CoCl3tin (IV) oxide Sn4+ O2– SnO2tin (II) oxide Sn2+ O2– SnO
59Traditional (OLD) System of Nomenclature …used historically (and still some today) to namecompounds w/multiple-charge cationsTo use:1. Use Latin root of cation.2. Use -ic ending for higher charge“ -ous “ “ lower “3. Then say name of anion, as usual.; (“icky” food is good for you!); (“delicious” food is not good for you!)Element Latin root ic ousgold, Au aur- Au Au1+lead, Pb plumb- Pb Pb2+tin, Sn stann- Sn Sn2+copper, Cu cupr- Cu Cu1+iron, Fe ferr- Fe Fe2+
70Binary Compounds Containing a Metal of Variable Oxidation Number To name these compounds, give the name of the metal (Type IIcations) followed by Roman numerals in parentheses to indicatethe oxidation number of the metal, followed by the name of thenonmetal, with its ending replaced by the suffix –ide.Examples Stock SystemTraditional (OLD) SystemFeCl2Iron chloride(II)Ferrous chlorideFeCl3Iron chloride(III)Ferric chlorideSnO Tin oxideSnO2 Tin oxide(II)Stannous oxide(IV)Stannic oxide(“ic” ending = higher oxidation state;“ous” is lower oxidation state)
71Type II Cations Common Type II Cations Fe 3+ iron (III) ferric Ion Stock System Traditional SystemFe 3+ iron (III) ferricFe 2+ iron (II) ferrousCu 2+ copper (II) cupricCu 1+ copper (I) cuprousCo 3+ cobalt (III) cobalticCo 2+ cobalt (II) cobaltousSn 4+ tin (IV) stannicSn 2+ tin (II) stannousPb 4+ lead (IV) plumbicPb 2+ lead (II) plumbousHg 2+ mercury (II) mercuricHg2 2+ mercury (I) mercurous*Mercury (I) ions are always bound together in pairs to form Hg2 2+Zumdahl, Zumdahl, DeCoste, World of Chemistry 2002, page 90
72Naming Binary Compounds Formula Namemercury (I) oxideHg2O ____________________HgO ____________________________________ copper (II) fluoride________________ copper (I) sulfideCr2O3 ____________________________________ lead (IV) oxidemercury (II) oxideCuF2Cu2Schromium (III) oxidePbO2
73Periodic Table with charges Single-charge cations1+Multiple-charge cationsH1He2Elemental anionsH112+3+3-2-1-Li3Be4B5C6N7O8F9Ne102Na11Mg12Al13Si14P15S16Cl17Ar1831+2+K19Ca20Sc21Ti22V23Cr24Mn25Fe26Co27Ni28Cu29Zn30Ga31Ge32As33Se34Br35Kr364Rb37Sr38Y39Zr40Nb41Mo42Tc43Ru44Rh45Pd46Ag47Cd48In49Sn50Sb51Te52I53Xe545Cs55Ba56Hf72Ta73W74Re75Os76Ir77Pt78Au79Hg80Tl81Pb82Bi83Po84At85Rn866*Fr87Ra88Rf104Db105Sg106Bh107Hs108Mt1097WLa57Ce58Pr59Nd60Pm61Sm62Eu63Gd64Tb65Dy66Ho67Er68Tm69Yb70Lu71Ac89Th90Pa91U92Np93Pu94Am95Cm96Bk97Cf98Es99Fm100Md101No102Lr103
74Ionic Compounds: Polyatomic Ions with Multiple-Charge Cations Polyatomic Ions Grid to MemorizeChart of the Ions and Polyatomic IonsKeys
75Ionic Formulas (Binary, Polyatomic, Transition Metals) Ionic Formula (Binary, Polyatomic, Transition Metals)Formulas of Ionic CompoundsIonic Formula (Binary, Polyatomic, Transition Metals)Keys
76Ionic Compounds: Traditional System of Nomenclature Keys
77Binary Molecular Compounds Nonmetal + NonmetalObjectives:To write systematic names and formulas for binary molecular compounds.
78Binary Compounds Containing Two Nonmetals To name these compounds, give the name of the less electronegativeelement first with the Greek prefix indicating the number of atoms of thatelement present, followed by the name of the more electronegative non-metal with the Greek prefix indicating the number of atoms of that elementpresent and with its ending replaced by the suffix –ide.Prefixes you should know:Mono Di Tri Tetra Penta Hexa Hepta Octa Nona Deca
82Naming Binary Compounds YesMetal Present?NoYesType IIIUse GreekPrefixesDoes the metal formmore than one cation?NoYesType IIDetermine the chargeof the cation; use a Romannumeral after the cationname.Type IUse the elementname for the cation.Zumdahl, Zumdahl, DeCoste, World of Chemistry 2002, page 98
84Ternary Compounds Objectives: To determine the ionic charge on a cation in a ternary ionic compound.To write systematic names and formulas for ternary ionic compounds.
85Ternary CompoundsTernary compounds are those containing three different elements.(NaNO3, NH4Cl, etc.). The naming of ternary compounds involves thememorization of several positive and negative polyatomic ions, (two ormore atoms per ion), and adding these names to the element with whichthey combine.i.e., Sodium ion, Na1+ added to the nitrate ion, NO31-, to give the compound, NaNO3, sodium nitrate.Binary rules for indicating the oxidation number of metals and for indicatingthe numbers of atoms present are followed. The polyatomic ions that shouldbe learned are listed in a separate handout.
86Phosphate (PO4)3- PO43- ? 1 P = 5+ = 3- 4 O = 8- 11- 3- @ 5+ @ 3- = 5+= 3-@ 2-4 O= 8-11-3-Fluorine and oxygen are highly electronegative and will attractelectrons very strongly. Generally, phosphorus will be 3- oxidationstate: however, when combining with oxygen, phosphorus will losefive electrons and take on a 5+ oxidation charge.
88Pattern to Memorizing Nomenclature XY“-ide”XYO4XYO3XYO2XYO“per___-ate”“-ate”“-ite”“hypo___-ite”1 more oxygennormal1 less oxygen2 less oxygen
89BrO41- BrO31- BrO21- BrO1- CO42- CO32- CO22- CO2- ClO41- ClO31- ClO21- Polyatomic Ion:a group of atoms that stay together and have a single, overall charge.BrO41-Perbromate ionBrO31-Bromate ionBrO21-Bromite ionBrO1-Hypobromite ionCO42-CO32-Carbonate ionCO22-CO2-ClO41-ClO31-Chlorate ionClO21-ClO1-IO41-IO31-Iodate ionIO21-IO1-NO41-NO31-Nitrate ionNO21-NO1-PO53-PO43-Phosphate ionPO33-PO23-SO52-SO42-Sulfate ionSO32-SO22-1 more oxygen“normal”1 less oxygen2 less oxygen
90BrO41- BrO31- BrO21- BrO1- CO42- CO32- CO22- CO2- ClO41- ClO31- ClO21- Polyatomic Ion:a group of atoms that stay together and have a single, overall charge.BrO41-Perbromate ionBrO31-Bromate ionBrO21-Bromite ionBrO1-Hypobromite ionCO42-CO32-Carbonate ionCO22-CO2-ClO41-ClO31-Chlorate ionClO21-ClO1-IO41-IO31-Iodate ionIO21-IO1-NO41-NO31-Nitrate ionNO21-NO1-PO53-PO43-Phosphate ionPO33-PO23-SO52-SO42-Sulfate ionSO32-SO22-1 more oxygen“normal”1 less oxygen2 less oxygen
92Calcium hydrox ide ide Ca2+ OH1- Ca - O H CaOH2 Ca(OH)2 HO - Ca - OH vs.Ca(OH)2HO - Ca - OH
93Common Polyatomic Ions Names of Common Polyatomic IonsIon Name Ion NameNH ammonium CO carbonateNO nitrite HCO hydrogen carbonateNO nitrate (“bicarbonate” is a widelySO sulfite used common name)SO sulfate ClO hypochloriteHSO hydrogen sulfate ClO chlorite(“bisulfate” is a widely ClO chlorateused common name) ClO perchlorateOH hydroxide C2H3O acetateCN cyanide MnO permanganatePO phosphate Cr2O dichromateHPO hydrogen phosphate CrO chromateH2PO dihydrogen phosphate O peroxideGroups of atoms that bear a net electrical chargeAtoms that make up a polyatomic atom are held together by the same covalent bonds that hold atoms together in moleculesMany more kinds of polyatomic ions than monatomic ions and polyatomic anions are more numerous than polyatomic cationsMethod used to predict empirical formula for ionic compounds that contain monatomic ions can be used for compounds containing polyatomic ions. Overall charge on the cations must balance the overall charge on the anions in the formula unit.Zumdahl, Zumdahl, DeCoste, World of Chemistry 2002, page 100Print Version
99Multiple-charge cation Everything else Two nonmetalsMultiple-charge cationEverything elsecarbon tetrabromidesulfur dichlorideN2O5NCl3vanadium (II) chromateniobium (V) perchlorateMn2S5Pt(IO3)4rubidium sulfatebarium oxideNH4ClO3KIGreek prefixesRoman numeralfor name onlyRomannumeralChargePolyatomic ionsOKPolyatomic ions OKWhere would you file this?Criss-CrossRuleVCrO4VCrO4dinitrogen pentoxidedinitrogen pentoxideBaOBaOplatinum (IV) iodateplatinum (IV) iodateCBr4CBr4ammonium chlorateammonium chlorateRomannumeralNb(ClO4)5Nb(ClO4)5potassium iodidepotassium iodideSCl2SCl2nitrogen trichloridenitrogen trichlorideRb2SO4Rb2SO4manganese (V) sulfidemanganese (V) sulfide
100Multiple-charge cation Everything else Two nonmetalsMultiple-charge cationEverything elseGreek prefixesRoman numeralfor name onlyRomannumeralChargePolyatomic ionsOKPolyatomic ionsWhere would you file this?Criss-CrossRuleVCrO4dinitrogen pentoxideBaOplatinum (IV) iodateCBr4ammonium chlorateRomannumeralNb(ClO4)5potassium iodideSCl2nitrogen trichlorideRb2SO4manganese (V) sulfide
101Write the compound formed by the following ions: 1) Al3+ S2-2) Mg2+ PO43-When a formula is given…write the proper name.When a name is given…write the proper formula.3) BaO4) lithium bromide5) Ni2S36) triphosphorus heptoxide7) N2O58) molybdenum (VI) nitride9) trinitrotoluene (TNT)… CH3C6H2(NO2)310) phosphoric acid H3PO4Write the total number of atoms that make up each compound.Extra credit: What is the formula for plumbic iodide? (Hint: lead is Pb2+ or Pb4+)
102POP QUIZ Write the compound formed by the following ions: 1) Al3+ S2- 2) Mg2+ PO43-When a formula is given…write the proper name.When a name is given…write the proper formula.3) BaO4) lithium bromide5) Ni2S36) triphosphorus heptoxide7) N2O58) molybdenum (VI) nitride9) trinitrotoluene (TNT)… CH3C6H2(NO2)310) phosphoric acid H3PO4Write the total number of atoms that make up each compound.Extra credit: What is the formula for plumbic iodide? (Hint: lead is Pb2+ or Pb4+)
103Write the compound formed by the following ions: 1) Al3+ S2- Answer KeyWrite the compound formed by the following ions:1) Al3+ S2-2) Mg2+ PO43-When a formula is given…write the proper name.When a name is given…write the proper formula.3) BaO4) lithium bromide5) Ni2S36) triphosphorus heptoxide7) N2O58) molybdenum (VI) nitride9) trinitrotoluene (TNT)… CH3C6H2(NO2)310) phosphoric acid H3PO4aluminum sulfideAl2S3magnesium phosphateMg3(PO4)2barium oxideLiBrnickel (III) sulfideP3O7dinitrogen pentoxideMoN2Write the total number of atoms that make up each compound.218Extra credit: What is the formula for plumbic iodide? (Hint: lead is Pb2+ or Pb4+)PbI4
105Exceptions!Two exceptions to the simple –ide ending are the diatomic oxide ions,O22- and O21-.O22- is called peroxideO21- is called superoxide.Note the differences.barium oxide __________barium peroxide __________BaOBa2+BaO2sodium oxide __________sodium peroxide __________Na2ONa1+Na2O2Do Not Reduce to lowest terms!potassium oxide __________potassium superoxide __________K2OK1+KO2
106Ionic Compounds: Polyatomic Ions Polyatomic Ions Grid to MemorizeChart of the Ions and Polyatomic IonsKeys
107Ionic Binary Compounds: Multiple-Charge Cations An ionic compound that contains only two elements, one present as a cation and one as an anion, is called a binary ionic compound.For such compounds, the subscripts in the empirical formula can also be obtained using the absolute value of the charge on one ion as the subscript for the other ion and then reduce the subscripts to their simplest ratio to write the empirical formula.Keys
108Naming Chemical Compounds Binary Compound?NoYesPolyatomic ionspresent?Use the strategysummarizedearlierNoYesThis is a compoundfor which namingprocedures have not yetbeen considered.Name the compoundusing procedures similarto those for namingbinary ionic compounds.Zumdahl, Zumdahl, DeCoste, World of Chemistry 2002, page 102
112Binary Hydrogen Compounds of Nonmetals When Dissolved in Water (These compounds are commonly called acids.)The prefix hydro- is used to represent hydrogen, followed by the nameof the nonmetal with its ending replaced by the suffix –ic and the wordacid added.Examples:*HClHBrHydrochloric acidHydrobromic acid*The name of this compound would be hydrogen chloride if it was NOT dissolved in water.
113Naming Simple Chemical Compounds Ionic (metal and nonmetal)Covalent (2 nonmetals)MetalNonmetalFirstnonmetalSecondnonmetalFormsonly onepositiveionFormsmore thanone positiveionSingleNegativeIonPolyatomicIonUse thename ofelementUse elementname followedby a Romannumeral toshow the chargeUse the nameof theelement, butend with ideUse thename ofpolyatomicion (ate orIte)Beforeelement nameuse a prefixto matchsubscriptUse a prefixbeforeelement nameand endwith ide
114Naming Ternary Compounds from Oxyacids The following table lists the most common families of oxy acids.one moreoxygen atomHClO4perchloric acidmost“common”HClO3chloric acidH2SO4sulfuric acidH3PO4phosphoric acidHNO3nitric acidone lessoxygenHClO2chlorous acidH2SO3sulfurous acidH3PO3phosphorous acidHNO2nitrous acidtwo lessoxygenHClOhypochlorous acidH3PO2hypophosphorous acid(HNO)2hyponitrous acid
115An acid with a name ending in A salt with a name ending in -ous -ite forms-ic-ateformsHill, Petrucci, General Chemistry An Integrated Approach 1999, page 60
116Oxyacids OxysaltsIf you replace hydrogen with a metal, you have formed an oxysalt.A salt is a compound consisting of a metal and a non-metal. If thesalt consists of a metal, a nonmetal, and oxygen it is called anoxysalt. NaClO4, sodium perchlorate, is an oxysalt.OXYACID OXYSALTHClO4perchloric acidNaClO4sodium perchlorateHClO3chloric acidNaClO3sodium chlorateHClO2chlorous acidNaClO2sodium chloriteHClOhypochlorous acidNaClOsodium hypochlorite
117ACID SALT HClO3 + Na1+ NaClO3 + H1+ per stem ic changes to per stem atestem ic changes to stem atestem ous changes to stem itehyper stem ous changes to hypo stem iteHClO Na NaClO H1+acid cation salt
119Suffixes have meaning “-ide” binary compound sodium chloride (NaCl)“-ite” or “-ate” polyatomic compoundsulfite (SO32-)sulfate (SO42-) “-ate” means one more oxygen than “-ite”“-ol” alcoholmethyl alcohol (methanol)“-ose” sugarsucrose“-ase” enzymesucrase
120Oxidation States in Formulas and Names Traditional System Stock System(Two non-metals)dinitrogen monoxide N2O nitrogen (I) oxidedinitrogen trioxide N2O nitrogen (III) oxidedinitrogen pentoxide N2O5 nitrogen (V) oxidesulfur dioxide SO sulfur (IV) oxidesulfur trioxide SO sulfur (VI) oxidestock system is NOT preferred for two non-metals
121Empirical Formula % g g mol mol / mol Objectives: To calculate the percent composition of a compound given its chemical formula.To calculate the empirical formula of a compound given its mass composition.To calculate the empirical formula of a compound given its percent composition.To calculate the molecular formula for a compound given its empirical formula and molar mass.
122Percentage Composition (by mass...not atoms)Mgmagnesium24.30512Clchlorine35.45317% Mg = x 10024 g95 g% = x 100partwhole25.52% MgLaw of definite proportions states that a chemical compound always contains the same proportion of elements by massPercent composition — the percentage of each element present in a pure substance—is constantCalculation of mass percentage1. Use atomic masses to calculate the molar mass of the compound2. Divide the mass of each element by the molar mass of the compound and then multiply by 100% to obtain percentages3. To find the mass of an element contained in a given mass of the compound, multiply the mass of the compound by the mass percentage of that element expressed as a decimalMg2+ Cl1-74.48% ClMgCl2It is not 33% Mg and 66% Clamu = amu2 Cl @ amu = amuamu
123Empirical and Molecular Formulas A pure compound always consists of the same elements combined in the same proportions by weight.Therefore, we can express molecular composition as PERCENT BY WEIGHT.Empirical formula gives only the relative numbers of atoms in a substance in the smallest possible ratioMolecular formula gives the actual number of atoms of each kind present per moleculeEthanol, C2H6O52.13% C13.15% H34.72% O
124Empirical FormulaQuantitative analysis shows that a compound contains 32.38% sodium,22.65% sulfur, and 44.99% oxygen.Find the empirical formula of this compound.sodium sulfate32.38% Na22.65% S44.99% O32.38 g Na22.65 g S44.99 g O= mol Na/ mol= 2 NaNa2SO4Na2SO4= mol S= 1 S= mol O= 4 OStep 1) % gStep 2) g molStep 3) molmol
125Empirical FormulaA sample weighing g is analyzed and found to contain the following:27.38% sodium1.19% hydrogen14.29% carbon57.14% oxygen27.38 g Na1.19 g H14.29 g C57.14 g OAssume sample is 100 g.Determine the empirical formula of this compound.Step 1) convert % gramStep 2) gram molesStep 3) mol / molNaHCO3/ 1.19 mol = 1 Na/ 1.19 mol = 1 H/ 1.19 mol = 1 C/ 1.19 mol = 3 O
126Empirical & Molecular Formula (contains only hydrogen + carbon)(~17% hydrogen)A 175 g hydrocarbon sample is analyzed and found to contain ~83% carbon.The molar mass of the sample is determined to be 58 g/mol.Determine the empirical and molecular formula for this sample.Determine the empirical formula of this compound.Step 1) convert % gramStep 2) gram molesStep 3) mol / mol2 12 g = 24 g5 1 g = 5 g29 gAssume sample is 100 g.Then, 83 g carbon and 17 g hydrogen.MMempirical = 29 g/molTo determine the empirical formula from the mass percentages of the elements in a compound, the following procedure is used:1. The mass percentages are converted to relative numbers of atoms,2. A 100 g sample of the compound, is assumed3. Each of these masses is divided by the molar mass of the element to determine how many moles of each element are present inthe 100 g sample4. The results give ratios of the various elements in the sample—but whole numbers are needed for the empirical formula, which expresses the relative numbers of atoms in the smallest whole numbers possible5. To obtain whole numbers, the number of moles of all the elements in the sample are divided by the number of moles of the element present in the lowest relative amount. Results will be the subscripts of the elements in the empirical formula/ mol = 1 C/ mol = 2.5 H( H)CH2.5C2H5MMmolecular = 58 g/mol58/29 = 2Therefore 2(C2H5) = C4H10butane
127Common Mistakes when Calculating Empirical Formula Given: Compound consists of 36.3 g Zn and 17.8 g S.Find: empirical formula36.3 g Zn= 2 Zn17.8Zn2SChemical formulaindicates MOLE ratio,not GRAM ratio17.8 g S= 1 S36.3 g Zn1 mol Zn1= mol ZnZn65.4 g Zn0.555 molZnS17.8 g S1 mol S1S= mol Szinc sulfide32.1 g S
128Empirical Formula of a Hydrocarbon 1 mol CO244.01 gx2 mol C1 mol CO2burnin O2xg CO2mol CO2mol Cmol HEmpiricalformulaCxHyg H2Omol H2O2 mol H1 mol H2O1 mol H2O18.02 gxCombustion analysis—common way to determine the elemental composition of an unknown hydrocarbon1. Determine the mass of the sample2. Burn the sample in oxygen3. Measure combustion products4. Use molar masses of combustion products and atomic masses of elements to calculate masses of C, H, N, and S in the original sample5. Use masses of C, H, N, and S and the mass of the original sample to calculate element percentages in the original sample6. Use element percentages to calculate moles of C, H, N, and S in 100 g sample7. Divide moles of C, H, N, and S by moles of the element present in the smallest amount8. Multiply nonintegral ratios to give small whole numbersxKotz & Treichel, Chemistry & Chemical Reactivity, 3rd Edition , 1996, page 224
129Empirical and Molecular Formulas Empirical formula– The relative numbers of atoms of the elements in the compound, reduced to the smallest whole numbers– Based on experimental measurements of the numbers of atoms in a sample of the compound– Shows only the ratios of the numbers of the elements present– Empirical formulas are used to indicate the composition of ionic compounds since they do not contain discrete moleculesFormula unit– Absolute grouping of atoms or ions represented by the empirical formula of a compound, either ionic or covalent Empirical & Molecular FormulaEmpirical and Molecular FormulasKeys
130Errors in Chemical Formulas and Nomenclature Airs n Knomenclayture Errors in Chemical Formulas and NomenclatureKeys
131Find the molar mass and percentage composition of zinc acetate Zn2+CH3COO1-acetate = CH3COO1-Zn(CH3COO)2g/mol = g/ g x 100% = % Zn/ g x 100% = % C/ g x 100% = 3.3 % H/ g x 100% = % O4 12 g/mol = 48 g6 1 g/mol = 6 g4 16 g/mol = 64 gZn(CH3COO)2183.4 g
132A compound is found to be 45.5% Y and 54.5% Cl. Its molar mass (molecular mass) is 590 g.Assume a 100 g sample sizea) Find its empirical formula45.5 g Y1 mol Y= mol Y/ mol= 1 Y88.9 g YYCl354.5 g Cl1 mol Cl= mol Cl= 3 Cl35.5 g Clg/mol = gb) Find its molecular formulag/mol = g590 / 195.4= 3YCl3195.4 g3 (YCl3)Y3Cl9
133Molar Mass vs. Atomic Mass 6.02x1023Molar Mass vs Atomic MassH2 = _____2 gH2 = _______2 amuH2O = _____18 gH2O = ________18 amuMgSO4 = _____120 gMgSO4 = ________120 amu(NH4)3PO4 = _____149 g(NH4)3PO4 = ________149 amuPercentage Composition(by mass)Empirical Formula% gg molmol% = x 100 %partwholeEmpirical vs. Molecular Formula(lowest ratio)
135Subscripts, Superscripts and Coefficients Al2+SO43-Al3(SO4 )25coefficientsubscriptsALUMINUM SULFATE
136Subscripts, Superscripts and Coefficients Mg2+SO42-MgSO43MAGNESIUM SULFATE
137Subscripts, Superscripts and Coefficients Mg2+NO31-MgNO3Mg(NO3)242subscriptMAGNESIUM NITRATE
138Interpretation of a Chemical Formula SSulfuric AcidH2SO4Two atomsof hydrogenOne atomof sulfurFour atomsof oxygen
139C8H18 Chemical Formulas Subscript indicates that Octane image:Subscript indicates thatthere are 8 carbon atomsin a molecule of octane.Subscript indicates thatthere are 18 hydrogen atomsin a molecule of octane.Davis, Metcalfe, Williams, Castka, Modern Chemistry, 1999, page 203
140Stock System of Nomenclature CuCl2Name of Romancation numeralindicatingchargeName of anion+copper (II)chloride
141Al2(SO4)3 Chemical Formulas Subscript 2 refers to 2 aluminum atoms. 4 oxygenatoms insulfate ion.Subscript 3 refers toeverything inside parentheses.Here there are 3 sulfate ions,with a total of 3 sulfur atomsand 12 oxygen atoms.Davis, Metcalfe, Williams, Castka, Modern Chemistry, 1999, page 204
142Naming Binary Ionic Compounds Al2O3Name of cation Name of anionaluminum oxideDavis, Metcalfe, Williams, Castka, Modern Chemistry, 1999, page 207
143The OLD System of Nomenclature CuCl2Name of Name of anioncation-ic higheroxidation #-ous lower+Cupric chlorideDavis, Metcalfe, Williams, Castka, Modern Chemistry, 1999, page 208
145Centrum Multi-Vitamin Ingredients: ascorbic acid, beta carotene, biotin, calcium pantothenate, calciumphosphate, carnauba wax, chromium chloride, crospovidone, cupric sulfate,cyanocobalamin, dl-alpha tocopheryl acetate, FD & C blue no. 2 aluminum lake,hydroxypropyl cellulose, ferrous fumarate, hydroxypropyl methylcellulose, lactose,Magnesium oxide, magnesium stearate, manganese sulfate, microcrystalline cellu-lose,niacinamide, nickel sulfate, phytonandione, polyethylene glycol, potassiumchloride, potassium citrate, potassium iodide, povidone, pyridoxine hydrochloride,riboflavin, silica gel, sodium borate, sodium metavanadate, sodium molybdate,sodium selenate, stannous chloride, stearic acid, thiamin mononitrate, titaniumdioxide, triacetin, vitamin A acetate, vitamin D3, zinc oxide PCWarning: Accidental overdose of iron-containing products is a leading cause offatal poisoning in children under 6. Keep this product out of reach of children.In case of accidental overdose, call a doctor or poison control immediately.
146Chromium (III) Chloride RECALL: Chromium forms oxides in which metal exhibits oxidationstates of +3 and +2. STOCK system indicates oxidationstate of compound. Assume Cr3+ (chromium (III) chloride).Step 1: Chromium (III) ChlorideStep 2: Cr Cl1-Step 3: Cr Cl13Step 4: CrCl3Return to Centrum Bottle
147Cupric Sulfate Step 1: Cupric Sulfate Step 2: Cu2+ SO42- RECALL: “ic” higher oxidation & “ous” lower oxidationCu2+ (higher) Cu1+ (lower)Step 1: Cupric SulfateStep 2: Cu SO42-Step 3: Cu (SO4)22Step 4: Cu2(SO4)2Step 5: CuSO4Return to Centrum Bottle
148Manganese (III) Sulfate RECALL: Manganese forms oxides in which metal exhibits oxidationstates of +2, +3, +4, and +7. STOCK system indicates oxidationstate of compound. Assume Mn3+ (manganese (III) sulfate).Step 1: Manganese (III) SulfateStep 2: Mn SO42-Step 3: Mn (SO4)23Step 4: Mn2(SO4)3Return to Centrum Bottle
149Stannous Chloride Step 1: Stannous (tin) Chloride Step 2: Sn2+ Cl1- RECALL: “ic” higher oxidation & “ous” lower oxidationSn4+ (higher) Sn2+ (lower)Step 1: Stannous (tin) ChlorideStep 2: Sn Cl1-Step 3: Sn Cl12Step 4: SnCl2Return to Centrum Bottle
150Stannic Chloride Step 1: Stannic (tin) Chloride Step 2: Sn4+ Cl1- RECALL: “ic” higher oxidation & “ous” lower oxidationSn4+ (higher) Sn2+ (lower)Step 1: Stannic (tin) ChlorideStep 2: Sn Cl1-Step 3: Sn Cl14Step 4: SnCl4Return to Centrum Bottle
151Chromium Chloride Step 1: Chromium (II) Chloride Step 2: Cr2+ Cl1- RECALL: Chromium has multiple oxidation states.Name with STOCK system.Assume Chromiun (II).Step 1: Chromium (II) ChlorideStep 2: Cr Cl1-Step 3: Cr Cl12Step 4: Cr1Cl2Step 5: CrCl2Return to Centrum Bottle
152Calcium Phosphate Step 1: Calcium Phosphate Step 2: Ca2+ PO43- Return to Centrum Bottle
153Zinc Oxide Step 1: Zinc Oxide Step 2: Zn2+ O2- Step 3: Zn O Return to Centrum Bottle
155Common Polyatomic Ions Names of Common Polyatomic IonsIonNameIonNameNH4+ammoniumnitritenitratephosphatehydrogen phosphatedihydrogen phosphatecarbonatehydrogen carbonate(bicarbonate is a widelyused common name)sulfitesulfatehydrogen sulfate(bisulfate is a widelyhydroxidecyanidehypochloritechloritechlorateperchlorateacetatepermanganatedichromatechromateperoxideNO2-NO3-SO32-HSO4-OH-CN-PO43-CO32-SO42-MnO4-O22-Cr2O72-HPO42-H2PO4-ClO2-ClO3-ClO-HCO3-ClO4-C2H3O2-CrO42-
157Electronegativities Period H B P As Se Ru Rh Pd Te Os Ir Pt Au Po At 2.1B2.0PAsSe2.4Ru2.2RhPdTeOsIrPtAuPoAt112A3A4A5A6A7AActinides:Li1.0CaSc1.3SrY1.2Zr1.4HfMgLa1.1AcLanthanides:*yBe1.5AlSi1.8TiV1.6CrMnFeCoNiCu1.9Zn1.7GaGeNbMoTcAgCdInSnSbTaWReHgTlPbBiN3.0O3.5F4.0ClC2.5SBr2.8I22Na0.9K0.8RbCs0.7BaFrRaBelow 1.0333B4B5B6B7B8B1B2BPeriod445566Linus Pauling ( ) awarded Nobel Prize in chemistry in 1954 for his 1939 text, The Nature of the Chemical Bond,and also won the Nobel Peace Prize in 1962 for his fight to control nuclear weapons.The greater the electronegativity of an atom in a molecule, the more strongly it attracts the electrons in a covalent bond.7Hill, Petrucci, General Chemistry An Integrated Approach 2nd Edition, page 373
158ReviewTWO ElementsMetal (fixed) + Non-metalGroup 1, Group 2, Ag, Zn, Albinary -ideNaCl sodium chlorideMetal (variable) + Non-metalTransition ElementsSTOCK system (Roman Numeral)CrCl2 chromium (II) chlorideCr Cl1-Sn stannumPb plumbumCu cuprumAu aurumFe ferrumOLD system [-ic (higher) & -ous (lower)]Cu1+ or Cu2+CuCl2 cupric chlorideThree or more ElementsTernary CompoundsPolyatomic Ions [-ate (one more O) & -ite (one less O)]LiNO3 lithium nitrateLiNO2 lithium nitriteLi3N lithium nitride(binary compound)
159Polyatomic Ions [-ate (one more O) & -ite (one less O)] 1 more oxygenMemorize1 less oxygen2 less oxygenper____ate NORMAL _____ite hypo_____ite_____ateperchloratepernitratepercarbonatepersulfateperphosphateClO41-NO41-CO42-SO52-PO53-chloratenitratecarbonatesulfatephosphateClO31-NO31-CO32-SO42-PO43-chloritenitritecarbonitesulfitephosphiteClO21-NO21-CO22-SO32-PO33-hypochloritehyponitritehypocarbonitehyposulfitehypophosphiteClO1-NO1-CO2-SO22-PO23-ammonium, cyanide, hydroxideNH41+CN1-OH1-How many atoms are in a formula unit of ammonium hypophosphite?183NH41+PO23-(NH4)3PO2Nonmetal & Nonmetal (Greek prefixes)……DO NOT REDUCE!Mono Di Tri Tetra Penta Hexa Hepta Octa Nona Deca
162Bonding and Shape of Molecules Numberof BondsNumber ofUnshared PairsCovalentStructureShapeExamples23412-Be-LinearTrigonal planarTetrahedralPyramidalBentBeCl2BF3CH4, SiCl4NH3, PCl3H2O, H2S, SCl2BCN:O:
163Lewis Structures 1) Count up total number of valence electrons 2) Connect all atoms with single bonds- “multiple” atoms usually on outside- “single” atoms usually in center;C always in center,H always on outside.Gilbert Lewis3) Complete octets on exterior atoms(not H, though)- no unpaired electrons (free radicals)Gilbert Lewis, a renowned chemist at U.C. Berkeley, isolated the first sample of essentially pure heavy water from ordinary water in 1933.4) Check- valence electrons match with Step 1- all atoms (except H) have an octet;if not, try multiple bonds- any extra electrons?Put on central atom
164Carbon tetrachloride Cl Cl C Cl Cl Cl C CCl4 Tetrahedral geometry Carbon tetrachloride – “carbon tet” had been used as dry cleaning solventbecause of its extreme non-polarity.
165Methane H H C H H H C Tetrahedral geometry Methane –The first member of the paraffin (alkane) hydrocarbons series.a.k.a. (marsh gas, CH4).
185Decomposition of Nitrogen Triiodide Molecules store energy (chemical potential energy) in the bonds that hold them together. When the bonds are broken, energy is released.2 NI3(s) N2(g) I2(g)
186N H .. .. C H O .. H H .. O CH4, methane NH3, ammonia H2O, water O lone pairelectronsOOO3, ozone
187The VSEPR Model .. .. .. The Shapes of Some Simple ABn Molecules O S O LinearBentTrigonalplanarTrigonalpyramidalAB6FPFSFClStudents often confuse electron-domain geometry with molecular geometry.You must stress that the molecular geometry is a consequence of the electron domain geometry.The best arrangement of a given number of electron domains is the one that minimizes the repulsions among them.FXeT-shapedSquareplanarTrigonalbipyramidalOctahedralBrown, LeMay, Bursten, Chemistry The Central Science, 2000, page 305
188KEYS - Nomenclature Objectives Outline (general) Worksheet - binary cmpds: single charge cationWorksheet - binary compoundsWorksheet - ions in chemical formulasWorksheet - ions in chemical compoundsWorksheet - ionic cmpds: polyatomic ions w multiple-charge cationWorksheet - ionic formulas (binary, polyatomic, transition)Worksheet - empirical and molecularWorksheet – ionic cmpds: traditional system of nomenclatureWorksheet - vocab (bonding)Worksheet - covalent binary cmpds: non-metal - non-metalWorksheet - ionic cmpds: polyatomic ionsActivity – bonding PPWorksheet - ionic binary cmpds: multiple charge cationActivity - molecular modelsWorksheet - errors in chemical formulas and nomenclatureactivity - mole patternWorksheet - oxidation numbers and ionic cmpdsTextbook - questionsWorksheet - names and formulas of cmpdsOutline (general)
189Resources - Nomenclature ObjectivesGeneral Chemistry PPWorksheet - binary cmpds: single charge cationWorksheet - binary compoundsWorksheet - ions in chemical formulasWorksheet - ions in chemical compoundsWorksheet - ionic cmpds: polyatomic ions w multiple-charge cationWorksheet - ionic formulas (binary, polyatomic, transition)Worksheet - empirical and molecularWorksheet - traditional system of nomenclatureWorksheet - vocab (bonding)Worksheet - covalent binary cmpds: non-metal - non-metalWorksheet - ionic cmpds: polyatomic ionsActivity - bonding piecesWorksheet - ionic binary cmpds: multiple charge cationActivity - molecular modelsWorksheet - errors in chemical formulas and nomenclatureActivity - mole patternWorksheet - oxidation numbers and ionic cmpdsTextbook - questionsWorksheet - names and formulas of cmpdsOutline (general)