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Chapter 4 The Chemical Basis of Life. Matter Matter = any material substance with Mass & Volume.

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Presentation on theme: "Chapter 4 The Chemical Basis of Life. Matter Matter = any material substance with Mass & Volume."— Presentation transcript:

1 Chapter 4 The Chemical Basis of Life

2 Matter Matter = any material substance with Mass & Volume

3 Matter Solid Liquid Gas comes in 3 phases

4 Solid Definite Shape Definite Volume

5 Liquid Indefinite Shape – takes the shape of the container Definite Volume

6 Gas Indefinite Shape – takes the shape of the container Indefinite Volume – can expand and be compressed

7 Elements Pure substance that can not be broken down into other substances by chemical means

8 Examples of Elements H= Hydrogen C= Carbon O= Oxygen N= Nitrogen S= Sulfur Na= Sodium Ca= Calcium K= Potassium I= Iodine Cl= Chlorine P= Phosphorus

9 4 elements make up 96% of all living matter –Hydrogen (H) –Oxygen (O) –Nitrogen (N) –Carbon (C)

10 Most of remaining 4% is made of: –Calcium (Ca), –phosphorus (P), –potassium (K), –sulfur (S) Trace elements Make up less than 0.01 % of body mass –Essential to life

11 Atom the smallest particle making up elements

12 Sub-atomic Particles Protons p + - positive charge, in nucleus Electrons - e - negative charge, orbiting nucleus Neutrons n 0 – no charge, in nucleus

13 Carbon Atom C 12.011 6 Atomic Mass Atomic # minus Atomic # = # of n 0 = # of p + and # of e - Carbon has 6 p + and 6 e - Carbon has 6 n 0

14 Drawing an Atom of Carbon 6 p + 6 n 0 e-e- e-e- e-e- e-e- e-e- e-e-

15 + N N + - - proton electron neutron Shell What do these particles consist of? HELIUM ATOM

16 Compounds Substance containing two or more elements combined in a fixed ratio Properties are usually much different than those of the elements they contain –Ex: H 2 O – liquid at room temperature, while hydrogen and oxygen are both gases –Ex: NaCl –Ex: NaCl – white crystal (table salt), while sodium is a silver-gray metal and chlorine is a yellowish-green gas

17 Isotopes Atoms with the same number of protons, but different numbers of neutrons. Atoms of the same element (same atomic number) with different mass numbers Most isotopes are stable—their nuclei do not change over time

18 Radioactive Isotope Other isotopes contain nuclei that will change or decay over time Unstable isotopes Nucleus changes giving off radiation May be harmful Can be useful in research and/or medical diagnosis and treatment

19 Let’s practice What We Just Learned

20 Bohr Diagram and Lewis Structure

21 Electrons are arranged in Energy Levels or Shells around the nucleus of an atom. first shella maximum of 2 electrons second shella maximum of 8 electrons third shella maximum of 8 electrons Bigger energy level = higher energy ATOMIC STRUCTURE

22 With the Bohr Diagram ( Dot & Cross diagrams) elements and compounds are represented by Dots or Crosses to show electrons, and circles to show the shells. For example; Nitrogen XXX X XX X N 7 14 ATOMIC STRUCTURE: Bohr Diagram 7P+ 7n0

23 Bohr Diagrams Draw the Bohr Diagram for the following elements: OCl 817 16 35 a)b) 8p+ 8n0 X X X X X X X X 17p+ 18n0 X X X XX X XX X X X X X XX XX

24 Draw the Bohr Diagram for the following elements: Bohr Diagrams BNe 510 11 20 c)d) 5p+ 6n0 X X X X X 10p+ 10n0 X X X X XX X X X X

25 Valence Electrons The electrons on the outermost energy level These electrons determine the element’s chemical properties and its ability to form chemical bonds.

26 Lewis Structure of Atom The chemical symbol for the atom is surrounded by a number of dots corresponding to the number of valence electrons. Examples –Hydrogen atom has 1 valence electron H –Fluorine atom has 7 valence electrons F

27 Lewis Structure Draw the Lewis Structure for the following elements: a) Li b) Cl c) P d) Mg

28 Let’s practice What We Just Learned

29 Chemical Bonding Ionic and Covalent

30 Chemical Bonds Atoms react with one another to fill their outer energy levels Transferring or sharing electrons creates an attraction (chemical bond) that holds atoms together

31 2p2n 10p10n 18p22n He 4 2 10 20 Ne Ar 40 18 2,8 2,8,8 Noble Gases Helium, neon and argon are atoms which do not react with other atoms. We call them “Noble Gases” because of this. Each of these gases has a full outer electron shell.

32 IONIC BONDS Ionic bond: one atom transfers an electron to another atom Oppositely charged ions are attracted to one another forming a chemical bond  an ionic bond

33 Sodium Na 11 23 e.c. 2,8,1 11 protons 12 neutrons 11 electrons 11p 12n

34 17 protons Chlorine Cl 17 35 17p 18n 18 Neutrons 17 electrons e.c. 2,8,7

35 Na e.c. 2,8,1 (Na + ) Ion Atom e.c. (2,8) + The Sodium loses 1 electron to leave a complete outer shell. It is now a Sodium ion with a charge of 1 + The Sodium atom has 1 Electron in it’s outer shell. +

36 Cl e.c. 2,8,7 (Cl - ) Ion Atom e.c. (2,8,8) - The Chlorine gains 1 electron to gain a complete outer shell. It is now a Chlorine ion with a charge of 1 - The Chlorine atom has 7 electrons in it’s outer shell. -

37 Sodium atom Na Sodium ion (Na + ) Chlorine atom Cl Chlorine ion (Cl - ) The Ionic Bond The sodium atom loses one electron to attain a complete outer shell and become a positive ion (Na + ). The Chlorine atom gains one electron to attain a complete outer shell and become a negative ion (Cl – ). Strong forces attract the sodium and chlorine ions. +-

38 Covalent Bond Formed when atoms share electrons Electrons may be shared equally or unequally Molecule: two or more atoms held together by covalent bonds

39 Chlorine atom 2,8,7

40 2 Chlorine atoms Outer shells only

41 Chlorine molecule Cl 2 Molecules have no overall electric charge Forces (bonds) between atoms in the molecule are very strong Each outer shell has 8 electrons Electrons shared

42 Cl Chlorine Cl 2 Cl Covalent bonds can be represented in 3 ways:

43 Oxygen O 16 8 Oxygen atom 2,6

44 2 Oxygen atoms (outer shells only) Double covalent bond O O

45 Let’s practice What We Just Learned


47 Water Molecule Water is a polar molecule Electrons are not shared equally between hydrogen and oxygen Electrons attracted to oxygen more strongly than to hydrogen Note: Hydrogen atoms in the water molecule are slightly positive and the oxygen atom slightly negative

48 WATER’S LIFE-SUPPORTING PROPERTIES Polarity of water and effects of hydrogen bonding give water its unique properties: –Cohesion and adhesion –Temperature moderation –Low density of ice compared to water –Ability to dissolve substances

49 COHESION & ADHESION Cohesion: an attraction between like molecules Adhesion: an attraction between unlike molecules –Keep large molecules organized so they function properly in cells –Help transport water through roots and leaves in plants

50 TEMPERATURE MODERATION Hydrogen bonds in water molecules allow water temperatures to change more slowly –Through evaporation (sweating), water moderates temperature  absorbs heat energy from skin cooling the body

51 LOW DENSITY OF ICE Density: amount of matter/given volume For most substances, solids are more dense than liquid state of matter Due to hydrogen bonding, water is the opposite Liquid water is more dense than solid water Since less dense substances float in more dense substances, ice floats

52 WATER DISSOLVES OTHER SUBSTANCES Solution: uniform mixture of two or more substances Solvent: the substance that dissolves the other substance; present in the greater amount Solute: the substance that is dissolved; present in the lesser amount Aqueous solution: solution where water is the solvent

53 Acid: –produce H+ ions in water –pH less than 7 –sour taste Base: –removes H+ ions in water –pH greater than 7 –bitter taste pH scale: range of numbers that describes how acidic or how basic a solution is –pH of 7 is neutral Buffers: substances that cause a solution to resist changes in pH ACIDS, BASES, & pH


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