Directions Record all trials using colored pencils on the “Liquid Layers” worksheet Circle the correct layering diagram Answer the question for Part 2
Discussion What do you think caused the salt solutions to layer this way?
Discussion The liquids are made with water and salt How is it that some salt solutions can be heavy and some light if they are made with the same materials? Breakpoint…
Bottles Observe the bottles –How are these 2 bottles like the straw challenge? –How are they different?
Ponder this! Which is heavier? Gold or Feathers
Weight and volume Cup of beans and the cup of foam cubes Which do you think is heavier? Think about this: –Cups are the same size and full –How can one be heavier than the other?
Mass vs Volume Mass The amount of stuff in an object You find mass by measuring the weight Volume Is how much space a sample of matter occupies Measured using graduated cylinders
Density The amount of matter in a volume of material Density = mass / volume Ratio between the mass of matter and its volume Equal volumes of material –One is heavier than the other –Heavier material is denser
Density Problem I have two samples of salt water. Sample 1 is 45 ml, and its mass is 54 g. Sample 2 is 120 ml and its mass is 132 g. Which sample is denser?
Consider salt solution Do you think density played a role in the layering activity?
Determining Density Will these 2 identical volumes of liquids have the same mass? Make a prediction!
Masses of cups Mass 25.0 gMass 28.2 g Which solution is denser? How do you know?
Discuss with group Which solution would layer on top of the other? What does this tell you about how liquids of different densities interact? (Which one will be on top?)
Masses and Volumes On the “Liquid Layers” Write the masses and volumes MassVolume Red25.0 g25 ml Green26.5 g25 ml Yellow28.2 g25 ml Blue30.0 g25 ml
Densities of colored salt solutions Turn to “Calculating Density” Transfer data from”Liquid Layers” page Calculate the density (D = M / V) and answer the questions at the bottom
Answer Red = g/ml Green = g/ml Yellow = g/ml Blue = g/ml
Density of water is 1.0 g/ml Pine wood has a density of 0.60 g/cc. Will it float or sink in water? Styrene plastic has a density of 1.7 g/cc. Will it float or sink in the red saltwater? What general statement can you make about floating and sinking in water?
Revisiting density bottles Observe the bottles again Explain those observations in terms of density
Revisiting density bottles The red liquid is less dense than the clear liquid The clear liquid is less dense than the red liquid The red liquid is denser than the clear liquid The clear liquid is denser than the red liquid
Review: Density Density is a physical property of matter. The density of any object can be calculated if you know its volume and its mass Volume can be measured in milliliters (ml) or cubic centimeters (cc). The unit most often used is cubic centimeters, but milliliters can be used with fluids. 1ml=1cc Mass can be determined by weighing. Density is mass per unit volume. Always include the units with your calculations and answers.
Response Sheet Turn to page 25 in your lab book. Answer the question and turn your worksheet in.
Reading Read “Density” on page 27 of the Green Resource Book Answer questions for homework
Density Practice Complete : -Density Identities -What is Density? -How is Density Measured?
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