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© Boardworks Ltd 2005 1 of 45 KS4 Chemistry Alkanes and Alkenes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 2 of 45 Alkanes and Alkenes Alkenes Alkanes Summary activities Combustion of alkanes Contents Cracking and polymerization
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 3 of 45 Because the main use of hydrocarbons is as a fuel there is no point in going to the effort to separate them into individual hydrocarbons. It is, however, possible to obtain pure hydrocarbons by very careful distillation. This section is about pure hydrocarbons. Pure hydrocarbons
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 4 of 45 Carbon is an unusual atom in that it is able to form very strong covalent bonds with other carbon atoms. When we then include its ability to also bond with other elements we open up the possibility of the highly diverse and complex molecules (like DNA) that have led to the possibility of life. organic chemistry.Because of this, the chemistry of carbon containing compounds is often called organic chemistry. Organic chemistry: carbon
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 5 of 45 The simplest hydrocarbons form a series of compounds known as alkanes. These all consist of carbon and hydrogen only and every carbon has four single covalent bonds. HydrocarbonFormulaStructure MethaneCH 4 EthaneC2H6C2H6 PropaneC3H8C3H8 ButaneC 4 H 10 hydrogen carbon Alkanes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 6 of 45 The names of the 4 simplest alkanes are methane, ethane, propane and butane. After that the names are systematic (like the words used to describe geometric shapes). E.g. 5 carbons = pentane C 5 H 12 6 carbons = hexaneC 6 H 14 7 carbons = heptaneC 7 H 16 8 carbons = octaneC 8 H 18 9 carbons = nonaneC 9 H 20 10 carbons = decaneC 10 H 22 carbon hydrogen pentane Names of alkanes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 7 of 45 Alkanes all have very similar structures. They all consist of carbon and hydrogen only and every carbon has four single covalent bonds. They have a CH 3 at each end of the molecule. What differs is the number of CH 2 groups between the two ends. It is possible to build up a series by simply adding an extra CH 2 group This leads to a general formula of C n H 2n+2 hydrogen carbon n= 1 n=2 n=3 n=4 Structure of alkanes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 8 of 45 What will be the formula for alkanes containing the following numbers of carbons? C 12 H 26 C 16 H 34 C 31 H 64 C 19 H 40 Number of carbonsFormula 12 16 31 19 What’s the formula?
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 9 of 45 Although normal chemical formula - like C 5 H 12 - are used to describe alkanes, they do not convey which atom is joined to which other atom. To get around this we often used displayed formulae to describe organic molecules. Displayed formulae show which 4 atoms each carbon is bonded to, but even these do not show the actual 3D shapes. For that we use models. methane, CH 4 C H H H H Formulae and models of alkanes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 10 of 45 C H H H H methane, CH 4 C H H H C H H H ethane, C 2 H 6 C H H H C H H C H H H propane, C 3 H 8 Formulae and models of alkanes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 11 of 45 butane, C 4 H 10 C H H H C H H C H H C H H H pentane, C 5 H 12 C H H H C H H C H H C H H C H H H Formulae and models of alkanes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 12 of 45 C H H H C H H C H H C H H C H H C H H H hexane, C 6 H 14 and so on………… Notice the carbon chain is not really straight Formulae and models of alkanes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 13 of 45 isomers. Alkanes of the same formula can have different arrangements of atoms. Such different arrangements are known as isomers. Two isomers of C 4 H 10 are shown: Isomers of butane Isomerism
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 14 of 45 C H H H H C H H H H Alkanes contain atoms held together by single covalent bonds. In the displayed formula we show these bonds as a single line. Each line is really a pair of shared electrons. Bonding in alkanes: methane
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 15 of 45 Ethane is the simplest alkane containing a C-C single covalent bond. C H H H C H H H C H H C H H H H Bonding in alkanes: ethane
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 16 of 45 Complete the diagram below including its electrons. C H H C H H H H C H H Carbon electron Hydrogen electron Bonding in alkanes: propane
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 17 of 45 Alkanes and Alkenes Alkenes Alkanes Summary activities Combustion of alkanes Cracking and polymerization Contents
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 18 of 45 Alkanes are not especially reactive but they do undergo one very important reaction: combustion. With an adequate supply of air they react to form carbon dioxide and water. methane + oxygen water + carbon dioxide CH 4 + 2O 2 2H 2 O + CO 2 Combustion of alkanes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 19 of 45 In the absence of an adequate supply of air, alkanes may react to form carbon monoxide and water. Carbon monoxide is highly poisonous and this is one reason why gas boilers must be serviced regularly. methane + oxygen water + carbon monoxide 2CH 4 + 3O 2 4H 2 O + 2CO A carbon monoxide detector Incomplete combustion of alkanes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 20 of 45 Complete the equations below assuming an adequate supply of oxygen for complete combustion. (These are quite tricky!) 1. 2C 2 H 6 + 7O 2 2. C 3 H 8 + 5O 2 3. 2C 4 H 10 + 13O 2 1. 2C 2 H 6 + 7O 2 4CO 2 + 6H 2 O 2. C 3 H 8 + 5O 2 3CO 2 + 4H 2 O 3.2C 4 H 10 + 13O 2 8CO 2 + 10H 2 O Complete the equation
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 21 of 45 Alkanes and Alkenes Alkenes Alkanes Summary activities Combustion of alkanes Cracking and polymerization Contents
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 22 of 45 When carbon forms compounds each carbon atom always forms four bonds. This does not, however, mean that each carbon is joined to four other atoms. It is possible to have bonds grouped into pairs. These are called double bonds. Alkenes contain carbon atoms joined by double covalent bonds. Single covalent bond C C Double covalent bond C C Alkenes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 23 of 45 A series of alkanes exist, differing only in the number of CH 2 groups. The same is true for alkenes. This leads to a homologous series with the general formula C n H 2n. hydrogen carbon n= 1 n=2 n=3 n=4 Alkenes none = = = Structure of alkenes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 24 of 45 What will be the formula for alkenes containing the following numbers of carbons? Number of carbonsFormula 11 13 32 21 C 11 H 22 C 13 H 26 C 32 H 64 C 21 H 42 What’s the formula?
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 25 of 45 The simplest alkene is ethene. It has the formula C 2 H 4 The carbon atoms are joined together by a double bond. Its displayed formula may be drawn in slightly different forms but should always clearly show the double bond. C H H C H H or The formula of ethene
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 26 of 45 twoIn all alkenes there are two carbon atoms that are joined by two pairs of electrons. This is the double bond. C H H C H H The electron structure of ethene
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 27 of 45 Displayed formula for propene and butene are shown. Draw a displayed structure for pentene. CC C H H H H H H CC H HH C C H H H H H CC H HH C C H H H H H H H C The structure of pentene
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 28 of 45 Saturated means “full up”. They have a double bond that could instead become two single bonds. This means that other atoms can be added. It is not “full up”. unsaturatedAlkenes are unsaturated. Every carbon atom has already used all four of its bonds to join to four other atoms. No other atoms can be added. saturatedAlkanes are saturated. Saturated or unsaturated?
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 29 of 45 Alkenes are unsaturated and so extra atoms can be added to alkene molecules. This forms the basis of a test to distinguish between alkanes and alkenes. When bromine water is added to an alkane nothing happens, but when bromine is added to an alkene the red colour of the bromine disappears. + Br 2 gas red colourless Bromine loses this red colour Testing for alkanes and alkenes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 30 of 45 Copy the table and complete the empty boxes. Number of carbons NameAlkane or alkene Formula 5pentene 8octane 4butene 10decane alkene C 5 H 10 alkane C 8 H 18 alkene C4H8C4H8 alkane C 10 H 22 Identify the compound
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 31 of 45 Alkanes and Alkenes Alkenes Cracking and polymerization Alkanes Summary activities Combustion of alkanes Contents
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 32 of 45 Crude oil contains many large molecules. If these are to be used as fuels or feedstock for the chemical industry then they have to be broken down (or cracked) into smaller molecules. Big molecules Small molecules Medium molecules Source of alkenes
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 33 of 45 Large hydrocarbons are broken down into smaller molecules using heat and a catalyst. This process is known as catalytic cracking. The small molecules produced are then separated by distillation. Catalytic cracker Heat to vaporize Distillation tower pressure Big molecules Smaller molecules Molecules break up Catalytic cracking
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 34 of 45 In the catalytic cracker long chain molecules are split apart or ‘cracked’. An example of such a reaction is: C 8 H 18 C 6 H 14 + C 2 H 4 + ethene octane hexane Used to make plastics heat & pressure catalyst Used as a fuel Catalytic cracking
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 35 of 45 Draw out displayed formulae of a pair of products formed by cracking decane. Heat & pressure catalyst HH CC H HH HH C C HH HH CC HH HH CC HH HH CC HH H decane Cracking decane + ethene HH CC H HH HH C C HH HH CC HH H C H H C H H octane
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 36 of 45 Making polymers How do monomers become polymers?
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 37 of 45 One important reaction of alkenes involves the joining together of alkene molecules. HH CC H HH HH C C HH HH CC HH HH CC HH HH CC HH And lots more... addition polymerization This is called addition polymerization and is written as: pressure high temperature catalyst n n ethene poly(e)thene 1 2 3 4 5 thousands Production of polythene
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 38 of 45 polymerizedEthene is only one alkene. Other unsaturated molecules such as propene, vinyl chloride and styrene can also be polymerized to produce a range of plastics. E.g. propene: poly(propene) n n propene Polypropene
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 39 of 45 Tetrafluoroethene is another alkene that is made into an important plastic used to coat non-stick pans: polytetrafluoroethene or PTFE. n tetrafluoroethene poly(tetrafluoroethene) or PTFE n PTFE
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 40 of 45 pvc CC HH H Cl n n Vinyl chloride CC Cl H HH Fill in the products that will be obtained from vinyl chloride Polymerization of vinyl chloride
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 41 of 45 Poly(e)thene Shopping bags Bottles Buckets Washing-up bowls Polypropene Milk crates Rope Carpet fibres Polystyrene Packing Insulation Ball pens Uses of plastics
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 42 of 45 Alkanes and Alkenes Alkenes Alkanes Summary activities Combustion of alkanes Cracking and polymerization Contents
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 43 of 45 Glossary alkanes – A family of saturated hydrocarbons used as fuels. alkenes – A family of unsaturated hydrocarbons containing one double bond, and which are used to make plastics. cracking – The process in which large molecules are broken down into smaller molecules by heating. monomer – A molecule that joins with others to form a polymer. polymerization – The process in which small molecules are joined together to form a much larger molecule. saturated – A molecule in which all the bonds are single. unsaturated – A molecule in which at least one bond is double or triple.
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 44 of 45 Anagrams
© Boardworks Ltd 2005 45 of 45 Multiple-choice quiz
Alkanes and Alkenes. Alkenes Alkanes Summary activities Combustion of alkanes Contents Cracking and polymerization.
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 Section 3 Organic Chemistry Alkanes and Alkenes.
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 Organic Chemistry Alkanes and Alkenes.
1.Alkanes are hydrocarbons in which all carbon atoms are bonded by single covalent bonds 2.Alkanes are said to be saturated because all the bonds are.
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 Industrial manufacture and uses of Alkenes.
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 Cracking. © Boardworks Ltd 2003 Cracking Crude oil contains many large molecules. If these are to be used as fuels or feedstock.
Cracking Hydrocarbons L.O: To understand what cracking is and why it is useful A food packaging company is low on ethene to make polythene (cling film),
Polymerisation Copy essential keyword definitions into books; Monomer = Small molecules which may join together. Polymer = A long chain of repeating monomer.
© Boardworks Ltd 2001 KS4: Useful Products from Organic Sources ORGANIC CHEMISTRY.
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