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Making Chemical Compounds

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Presentation on theme: "Making Chemical Compounds"— Presentation transcript:

1 Making Chemical Compounds
7.1 Chemical Names and Formulas

2 Review Ionic charges (groups of the periodic table)
What makes up ionic compounds? What makes up molecular (or covalent) compounds? Cation? Anion? Molecule? Chemical formula?

3 Making Ionic Compounds
Ionic compounds are made up of a _______ and a _______. When making an ionic compound, the _______ is written first, then the ________. Write the ionic charge in the top right-hand corner of the symbol. Criss-cross the charges (move the number of the charge from the top right-hand corner to the opposite bottom corner).

4 Examples Sodium and chlorine Sodium and oxygen Sodium and nitrogen
Magnesium and sulfur Magnesium and phosphorus Aluminum and bromine Aluminum and oxygen

5 Practice Complete the front of the Chemical Formulas Practice worksheet individually. We will go over the answers together after 5 minutes. Complete the back of the Chemical Formulas Practice worksheet with a partner. We will go over the answers together after 10 minutes.

6 Naming Ionic Compounds
The name of the cation goes first Drop the suffix (last syllable) of the anion, and add –ide For example, chlorine = chloride, sulfur = sulfide

7 Examples NaCl = Sodium chloride CaO = Calcium oxide
Practice individually on page 223, #2

8 Transition Metals Metals in groups 3-12 have more than one ionic charge because of their mobile valence electrons (remember the sea of electrons?) When naming these compounds, we will use the Stock system. Put the number of the charge on the transition metal as a roman numeral in parentheses. For example: Cu2+ = Copper (II), Sn4+ = Tin (IV) Practice individually on page 225, #1 and 2

9 Polyatomic Ions -Write the names and formulas for your notes.
You must memorize the names and formulas of the following polyatomic ions (p.226): Hydroxide Nitrate Perchlorate Permanganate Carbonate Ammonium Chromate Acetate Peroxide Chlorate Sulfate Cyanide Sulfite Bicarbonate Phosphate

10 Compounds with Polyatomic Ions
Polyatomic ions act as one unit when forming compounds. They have one ionic charge (equal to the sum of all of the individual atoms’ ionic charges) They will act as either a cation (NH4+) or an oxyanion (ions with oxygen)

11 Examples Sodium and hydroxide Sodium and sulfate Sodium and phosphate
Ammonium and nitrate Practice individually on page 227, #1

12 Naming Compounds with Polyatomic Ions
Polyatomic ions keep their name unaltered in compounds This is because the suffix of a polyatomic ion indicates the number of oxygens in the ion. Ex. Sulfate is (SO42-), but sulfite is (SO32-) In compounds with ammonium, single-atom anions (like chlorine, sulfur, etc.) will change to the –ide ending. Ex. Ammonium chloride is NH4Cl. Practice individually on page 227, #2

13 Making Molecular Compounds
Molecular compounds do NOT criss-cross their charges. Molecules are named using numerical prefixes (p.228). Ex. Carbon dioxide is CO2, because di- means two. Practice together on page 229, #1 and 2

14 Naming Acids Binary acids (H-anion) include the name of the anion with hydro–ic acid. Ex. Hydrochloric acid is HCl What would Hydrosulfuric acid be? Oxyacids (H-oxyanion) include the name of the polyatomic ion with the suffix –ic acid. Ex. Sulfuric acid is H2SO4 What would nitric acid be?

15 You need to know: From the chart on page 230, you need to know the following: hydrofluoric acid hydrochloric acid hydrobromic acid phosphoric acid nitric acid sulfuric acid acetic acid carbonic acid.

16 Exit Ticket Turn in with your bellringer and worksheet.
Homework: Complete 7.1 section review by the beginning of class tomorrow.

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