Presentation on theme: "MISS SHUEY CHEM COMM UNIT 1: WATER: EXPLORING SOLUTIONS."— Presentation transcript:
MISS SHUEY CHEM COMM UNIT 1: WATER: EXPLORING SOLUTIONS
ESSENTIAL QUESTIONS What techniques can we use to purify water? What are the physical properties of water? Why do some substances readily dissolve in water and others do not? How does chemistry contribute to effective water treatment?
ARTICLE REVIEW Fish Kill Triggers Riverwood Water Emergency
SECTION A: SOURCES AND USES OF WATER Uses of water: 1._________________________ 2._________________________ 3._________________________ 4._________________________ 5._________________________ 6._________________________ 7._________________________ 8._________________________ 9._________________________ 10._________________________
A.4 WATER SUPPLY AND DEMAND Family of four uses 390 gallons daily. Direct water use – volume that can be directly measured. Indirect water use – hidden uses of water that you may never have considered. Ex. Slice of pizza?? Figure 1.12
A5. WATER USE IN THE US For each region in the US, name the greatest single use of water. A. the eastb. the southc. the midwest D. the weste. alaskaf. hawaii Explain the differences in how water is used in the east and the west. Think about where most people live and where most of the nation’s factories and farms are located. What other regional factors help explain the general patterns of water use? List two factors about the weather, economy, or culture that could explain the greatest water use within each of these six U.S. regions.
A.6 WHERE IS THE WORLD’S WATER? 97% of the world’s water. 1.Ocean 2.Glaciers
PHYSICAL STATES OF WATER Gaseous state: water vapor Liquid state: lakes, rivers, oceans, clouds, and rain. Solid state: ice
CITY WATER Surface water : water supply originated in a river or other body of water. Ground water : water in a well.
RURAL WATER Aquifer : water-bearing layer of rock, sand, or gravel, then pumped to the surface.
A.8 RIVERWOOD WATER USE Pg.22 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xxNfJLMNS4E&li st=FLHywkjQDas46hk_l2QAeKaA&feature=mh_lolz http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xxNfJLMNS4E&li st=FLHywkjQDas46hk_l2QAeKaA&feature=mh_lolz
SCIENTIFIC METHOD Hypothesis – testable statement controls – remain constant variable – is changed Model – explanation of how phenomena occur and how data or events are related. Theory – broad generalization that explains a body of facts or phenomena.
ACCURACY AND PRECISION Accuracy – close to the expected value Precision – a number of measurements close to each other.
What is more accurate? Graduated cylinder Or Beaker
SIGNIFICANT FIGURES Indicates how precise a measurement is. ruleexample 1. Zeros between other nonzero digits are significant a.50.3 m has three sig figs b.B. 3.0025 s has five sig figs 2. Zeros in front of nonzero digits are not significant. a.0.892 kg has three sig figs b.0.0008 ms has one sig fig 3. Zeros that are at the end of a number and also to the right of the decimal are significant a.57.00 g has four sig figs b.B. 2.000000 kg has seven sig figs 4. Zeros at the end of a number but to the left of a decimal are significant if they have been measured or are the first estimated digit; if not they are NOT significant. a.1000 m may contain from one to four sig figs, depending on the precision of the measurement, in this book it will be assumed there is one sig fig. b.20 m has one sig fig (scientific notation will indicated sig fig number)
RULES FOR CALCULATING WITH SIG FIGS Type of calculationRuleexample Addition or subtractionWhen measurements are added or subtracted, the answer can contain no more decimal places than the least accurate measurement 97.3 + 5.85 --------- 103.15 103.2 Round off Multiplication or divisionThe final answer has the same number of sig figs as the measurement having the smallest number of sig figs. 123 x 5.35 ------------- 658.05 658 Round off
SIG FIG PRACTICE Perform these calculations following the rules for sig figs. a.26 x 0.02584 = ? b.15.3 / 1.1 = ? c.782.45 - 3.5328 = ? d.63.258 + 734.2 = ?
SI unit – measurements in science. Volume Density – m/v A sample of aluminum metal has a mass of 8.4g. The volume of the sample is 3.1 cm3. calculate the density of aluminum.
Dimensional analysis – math technique that allows you to use units to solve problems involving measurements.
SECTION B Article reading B.1 PHYSICAL PROPERTIES OF WATER Matter – anything that occupies space and has mass. Physical properties: observed and measured without changing the substance. Density – mass of material within a given volume. D = m/v
WATER PROPERTIES Freezing point – 0 C when liquid water forms a solid. Aqueous solution – water-based solution. Important aqueous solutions in your life: ____________________
B.3 MIXTURES AND SOLUTIONS Mixture – when two or more substances combine and retain their individual properties. Heterogeneous (suspension) Homogeneous (solution) Solute Solvent Pg.30
B.4 PARTICULATE VIEW OF WATER Particulate level – at the level of its atoms and molecules. Atoms – building blocks of matter. Element – matter made up of only one type of atom. Compound – composed of the atoms of two or more elements bonded together in fixed proportions. Ex.
Chemical formulas – representing compounds or elements, showing ratios of how they bond. Ex. Substance – element or compound with uniform and definite compositions. Molecule – smallest unit of a molecular compound that retains the properties of that substance.
B.5 PICTURES IN THE MIND Macroscopic – large-scale, easily observed without microscopes or other tools. Models – representations of atoms and molecules. Pg.33 ques. 1-7
B.6 SYMBOLS, FORMULAS, AND EQUATIONS Chemical symbols – letters to represent element. Periodic table of the elements – arrangement of elements according to the number of protons.
COMMON ELEMENTS Aluminum AlHydrogenH BromineBrIodineI CalciumCaIronFe CarbonCLeadPb ChlorineClMagnesiumMg CobaltCoMercuryHg CopperCuNickelNi FluorineFNitrogenN GoldAuOxygenO PhosphorusPPotassiumK SilverAgSodiumNa SulfurSTinSn
B.8 ELECTRICAL NATURE OF MATTER Electrons – negatively charged particles Protons – positively charged particles, in nucleus Neutrons – neutral particles, in nucleus
B.9 IONS AND IONIC COMPOUNDS Ions – electrically charged atoms or groups of atoms. Ionic compounds – substances composed of positive and negative ions Cation – positive ion Na+ Anion – negative ion Cl- Polyatomic ion – ion consisting of a group of bonded atoms
B.11 WATER TESTING Precipitate – insoluble material in water. Qualitative test – looking at non numerical descriptions. Quantitative tests – numerical data.
B.12 PURE AND IMPURE WATER Pg. 45 Gases in atmosphere dissolve in water, nitrogen, oxygen, carbon dioxide 46-47 Read
SEC. C INVESTIGATING THE CAUSE OF THE FISH KILL Solubility – substance that will dissolve in water. Saturated – maximum quantity of a substance that will dissolve in a quantity of water. What effects solubility?
Solubility curve – relationship between temperature and solubility
Unsaturated solution – solution that contains less dissolved solute than the amount that the solvent can normally hold at that temperature. Supersaturated solution – unstable solution that contains more solute than could usually be dissolved at that temperature. Ex. Rock candy (pg.55)
C.4 DISSOLVING IONIC COMPOUNDS Form ions in water Polar molecule – electrons are not evenly distributed throughout its structure. Partial positive region and partial negative region. Ex. water
DIATOMICS Reactant and Products are shown in chemical equations Reactant are the substances that are used to make a chemical reaction Products are substances produced by the reaction Na + Cl ---> NaCl reactant --> products Diatomic Molecules - some elements bond to themselves, like H 2 GEN-U-INE diatomic molecules U should remember that the diatomic molecules all end in -GEN or -INE (or H N F O I C B ) H 2 N 2 F 2 O 2 I 2 Cl 2 Br 2
C.8 INAPPROPRIATE HEAVY-METAL ION CONCENTRATIONS? Essential Metal Ions: Iron(II) Fe2+ Potassium K+ Calcium Ca2+ Magnesium Mg2+ Heavy-metal ions – atoms have greater masses than those of essential metallic elements, harmful to humans and other organisms. Lead Pb2+-bind to proteins in biological systems, Hg2+prevents proteins from performing their normal task.
HEAVY METAL HARM Damage to the nervous system, brain, kidneys, and liver, which can even led to death. They become concentrated within the bodies of fish and shellfish. Costly to remove Hard to detect Prevention : using alternate materials in industry. Called Green Chemistry
LEAD IONS (PB2+) Latin name – plumbum Plumber – water pipes in ancient Rome were commonly made of lead. Used in: Pottery, automobile electrical storage batteries, solder, cooking vessels, pesticides, and paints Many were replaced with iron, copper or plastic materials. 1970s lead was added to gas to produce a better-burning automobile fuel. Released in atmosphere.
MERCURY IONS HG2+ Liquid at room temp Latin name = hydrargyrum, quicksilver or liquid silver Uses: Electrical conductor, thermometers, thermostats, hats, light bulbs, pesticides Vapor is hazardous, absorbed through skin
C.9 INAPPROPRIATE PH LEVELS pH – measure and report the acidic, basic, or chemically neutral character of a solution. Range = 0---14 Neutral = 7 7> acidic 7
"name": "C.9 INAPPROPRIATE PH LEVELS pH – measure and report the acidic, basic, or chemically neutral character of a solution.",
"description": "Range = 0---14 Neutral = 7 7> acidic 7
LITMUS PAPER Indicator to show level of acidity or alkalinity. Blue – basic Red – acidic Acidic and basic solutions conduct electricity. What does this tell you? Ions present in the solution. Acids – release H+ ions Bases – release OH- ions
NEUTRAL SUBSTANCES Sucrose, sodium chloride solutions = neutral Low pH in streams Fish-egg development is impaired Increase the concentrations of metal ions by leaching metal ions from surrounding soil. High pH in streams alkaline solutions are able to dissolve organic materials, including skin and scales
EPA REQUIREMENTS Drinking water be within the pH range of 6.5 – 8.5 Fish can tolerate 5.0 – 9.0 Did the pH change to kill all the fish?
C.10 INAPPROPRIATE MOLECULAR SUBSTANCE CONCENTRATIONS Molecular substances – composed of molecules not ions. Molecular substances can be harmful for aquatic life. Examples: ethanol C2H5OH, succinic acid C4H6O4, carbon dioxide CO2, oxygen gas O2 What determines the solubility of a molecular substance in water? Distribution of electrical charge within molecules. Electronegativity – ability of an element’s atoms to attract shared electrons when bonding within a compound. causes e- to be unevenly distributed among the atoms.
POLAR MOLECULE Negative and positive side of a molecule. “like dissolves like” Polar dissolves polar Nonpolar dissolves nonpolar Ex. Oils, soaps soap attracts oils
C.11 SOLVENTS Soluble – will dissolve Insoluble – will not dissolve
C.12 INAPPROPRIATE DISSOLVED OXYGEN LEVELS? As temperature goes up less oxygen is dissolved. Gas solubility in water is directly proportional to the pressure of that gaseous substance on the liquid. Increase in water temperature affects fish by decreasing the amount of dissolved oxygen in the water and by increasing the oxygen consumption of fish.