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I.The Periodic Table A.Chart giving data about the known elements.

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Presentation on theme: "I.The Periodic Table A.Chart giving data about the known elements."— Presentation transcript:

1 I.The Periodic Table A.Chart giving data about the known elements

2 B.History 1.Dmitri Mendeleev given credit for an early version of periodic table In Recognized recurring pattern of element properties with mass increase 3.Discovery of Elements in the Periodic Table

3 C.Information on a Periodic Table 1.Name and/or Symbol for each element a.Most elemental symbols are abbreviations of their name b.Some symbols come from older names for the element i.Fe for Iron comes from the older name Ferrum ii.Au for Gold come from the older name Aurum 2.Atomic Number = number of protons in the element (electrons if neutral) 3.General Properties a.Metal (copper) i.Conductive, malleable, ductile, and lustrous ii.Lose electrons to form cations b.Nonmetal (oxygen) i.Lack the metallic properties ii.Gain electrons to become anions 4.Groups or Families are arranged in columns a.Similar reactivities b.Group I = Alkali metals = reactive and easily form +1 cations c.Group VIII = Noble Gases = unreactive gases

4 5. Main Group and Transition Elements 6.Families or Groups on the Periodic Table a.Group 1A = Alkali Metals—reactive metals b.Group 2A = Alkaline Earth Metals—fairly reactive metals c.Group 7A = Halogens—very reactive nonmetals d.Group 8A = Noble Gases—almost completely unreactive

5 7.Ions and the Periodic Table a.Main Group Metals tend to lose electrons and form cations b.Main Group Nonmetals tend to gain electrons and form anions c.Group 1A forms +1 cations d.Group 2A forms +2 cations e.Group 3A metal (Aluminum) forms +3 cation f.Group 5A (Nitrogen) form -3 anion g.Group 6A nonmetals form -2 anions h.Group 7A nonmetals form -1 anions Achieve Noble Gas Electron #’s

6 II.Atomic Masses A.Mass spectrometers and atomic masses 1.Carbon is used as the standard for atomic masses 2.In 1961, 12 C was assigned a mass of exactly 12 atomic mass units (amu) 3.A mass spectrometer can compare other elements or isotopes to 12 C C is found to be times as massive as 12 C 5.Mass of 13 C = ( )(12 amu) = amu

7 B.Average Atomic Masses 1.Why isn’t the mass of Carbon listed at exactly 12 on the periodic table? 2.Natural carbon: 12 C(98.89%), 13 C(1.11%), and 14 C (negligible) a.Avg. Mass = (0.9889)(12 amu) + (0.0111)( amu) = amu b.No individual atoms have this mass c.On average, all natural carbon atoms have this mass d amu is the correct value to use for calculations involving carbon 3.Example: What is avg. mass of Cu? 69.17% 63 Cu ( amu) and 30.83% 65 Cu ( amu) 4.Calculate the Mass (in amu) of 75 atoms of Al a.Determine the mass of 1 Al atom: 1 atom of Al = amu b.Use the relationship as a conversion factor

8 III.The Mole A.We use a package for atoms and molecules called a mole 1.A mole = a.the number of Carbon atoms in 12 g of 12 C b x units = Avogadro’s Number c.The amount of an element equal to its atomic mass 3.1 mole of natural C atoms weighs g and has 6.02 x atoms 4.1 mole of He atoms weighs g and has 6.02 x atoms 5.1 mole of Al atoms weighs g and has 6.02 x atoms 6.Example: What is the mass of 6 Americium atoms? B.Calculating moles, mass, and atoms 1.Example: # atom / moles in 10g Al Cu Al Fe S I2I2 Hg

9 C.A mole is the chemists “dozen” 1.A dozen marbles and a dozen peas both have 12 2.A dozen marbles might weigh 100 grams 3.A dozen peas might weigh only 15 grams 4.Example:5.68 mg Si = ? atoms Si


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