Presentation on theme: "Bonding. Why do Atoms Bond? Atoms bond when their valence electrons interact Generally, atoms join to form bonds so that each atom has a full outermost."— Presentation transcript:
Why do Atoms Bond? Atoms bond when their valence electrons interact Generally, atoms join to form bonds so that each atom has a full outermost energy level. Examples – Draw the Bohr model for: NeFOLi Full outer level Needs 1 e Needs 2 e Give away 1 e
Ionic Bonds Formed when atoms TRANSFER electrons This causes two oppositely charged ions to form What is an ion? It is an atom with a charge Both ions that form have a filled outermost energy level The result is a POSITIVE ion and a NEGATIVE ion.
Calculating Charges of Ions Sodium normally has 11 electrons, 1 valence electron. It gives it away. It still has 11 protons, but now has 10 electrons charge If an atom loses an electron, its charge is +1 If an atom loses two electrons, its charge is +2 If an atom gains an electron, its charge is –1 If an atom gains two electrons, its charge is -2
Examples: Lithium & Fluorine LiF First, draw the Bohr Model Lithium has an extra electron, fluorine needs one more Lithium gives its valence electron to Fluorine Li now has a +1 charge. F now has a -1 charge. Oppositely charged ions attract each other and form an ionic bond
Ionic Bonding Animation (NaCl)
The Dog Bone Analogy Taken from Ionic bonding can be best imagined as one big greedy dog steeling the other dog's bone.
More Facts About Ionic Bonds When melted or dissolved in water, ionic compounds conduct electricity Elements in ionic bonds form COMPOUNDS from a METAL and a NONMETAL How do you determine metals vs nonmetals? –Look on your periodic table…there is a little stair step that divides metals from nonmetals –Elements to the right of this line (including Hydrogen!) are nonmetals –Elements to the left of this line are metals
Reactivity of Metals Reactivity lab – think back to the reactivity lab…which was more reactive: Al or Mg? Mg was…it had fewer valence electrons. In the case of a METAL, fewer valence electrons = more reactive…but WHY? –Metals are trying to get rid of their electrons. –Electrons are attracted to protons. Farther to the left on the periodic table, elements have fewer protons. –Fewer protons, less attraction, easier to get rid of electrons Predict which is more reactive, Na or K. K…it has more energy levels. –The farther an electrons is from the nucleus, the easier it is to give away. Nonmetals are OPPOSITE from metals
Covalent Bonds Atoms joined by covalent bonds SHARE electrons Covalent bonds form MOLECULES Made from 2 or more NONMETALS In the case of covalent bonds, atoms don’t transfer electrons because each needs to gain electrons
Examples of Covalent Bonds F2F2 Both need 1 electron so they share one electron each
Covalent Bonding Animation (Cl 2 )
Non-Polar Covalent Bonds When both atoms are the same, the electron is shared EQUALLY Atoms may share more than one pair of electrons Examples: O 2 orCl 2
The Dog Bone Analogy Covalent bonds can be thought of as two or more dogs with equal attraction to the bones. Since the dogs (atoms) are identical, then the dogs share the pairs of available bones evenly.
Polar Covalent Bonds When two UNLIKE atoms share electrons, the electrons are NOT shared equally Electrons are attracted to elements that are located farther to the right and closer to the top of the periodic table The occurs because: –Farther to the right has more protons –Closer to the top has fewer energy level Example: CO 2
The Dog Bone Analogy These bonds can be thought of as two or more dogs that have different desire for bones. The bigger dog has more strength to possess a larger portion of the bones. Sharing still takes place but is an uneven sharing.
Polyatomic Bonds Two or more covalently bonded atoms form an ion because they have either gained or lost electrons Examples (you do not have to memorize these). HydroxideOH - CarbonateCO 3 2- SulfateSO 4 2- NitrateNO 3 - NitriteNO 2 - PhosphatePO 4 3- Hydrogen SulfateHSO 4 - CyanideCN -
Review Questions In what type of bond are electrons shared equally? –Nonpolar covalent In what type of bond are electrons transferred? –ionic Determine if the following compounds/molecules are likely to have ionic or covalent bonds: –MgO Ionic (a metal and a nonmetal) –SrCl 2 Ionic (a metal and a nonmetal) –O3–O3 Covalent (nonpolar – all the same nonmetal) –CH 4 O Covalent (polar – different nonmetals) Explain why electrons are shared equally in ozone, O 3, and unequally in carbon dioxide, CO 2.