Presentation on theme: "Chapter 2 Matter and Change Section 2.1 Properties of Matter."— Presentation transcript:
1 Chapter 2Matter and ChangeSection 2.1Properties of Matter
2 Matter has extensive and intensive properties. Extensive propertyis a property that depends on the amount of matter in a sample.e.g. mass and volumeMass is a measure of the amount of matter the object contains.Volume is a measure of the space occupied by the object.Intensive propertyis a property that depends on the type of matter in a sample, not the amount of matter. e.g. hardness, temperature, pressure, density, & solubility.Matter that has a uniform and definite composition is called a substance.
3 e.g. malleability, color, hardness and conductivity. Every sample of a given substance has identical intensive properties because every sample has the same composition.Physical Propertyis a quality or condition of a substance that can be observed or measured without changing the substance’s composition.e.g. malleability, color, hardness and conductivity.States of MatterParticles are packed closely togetherParticles are packed closely together but they are free to flow past one anotherParticles are relatively far apart and can move freelySolidLiquidGasDefinite shapeIndefinite shapeIndefinite shapeDefinite volumeDefinite volumeIndefinite volumeNot easily compressedNot easily compressedEasily compressed
4 Vaporis a word that describes the gaseous state of a substance that is generally a liquid or solid at room temperature.e.g. water vaporIf the appearance of the matter changes without changing its composition, it is called physical change.e.g. boiling, evaporation, freezing, melting, and condensing.These characteristics are said to be reversible physical changes because a substance can be reformed again to its original shape.While cutting, breaking, splitting, crushing, and grinding are irreversible physical changes.
5 Phase Changes Solid Gas Liquid Melting Vaporization Freezing Condensation
6 Solid Gas Liquid Require energy Sublimation Melting Vaporization DepositionFreezingCondensationRelease energy
7 Vaporization has two types: Vaporization is a transitional phase of an element or compound from a liquid phase to a gas phase.Vaporization has two types:Evaporation, wherein the transition from liquid phase to gas phase takes place below the boiling temperature at a given pressure, and it occurs on the surface.Evaporation, sometimes incorrectly referred to as evaporization, is the process of becoming a vapor. Vaporization is general and refers to boiling and evaporation, and describes any process of converting a liquid to a gas. You can think of it as evaporation is the slow vaporization, however boiling is fast vaporization.Boiling, wherein the transition from liquid phase to gas phase takes place at or above the boiling temperature, and it occurs below the surface.
9 What is a Mixture ??is a physical blend of two or more components, e.g. air, juice, sea water, milk, sand and water…etc.Heterogeneous mixtureis a mixture in which the composition is not uniform throughout.A mixture with more than one phase.e.g. sand with water, oil and water.Homogeneous mixtureis a mixture in which the composition is uniform throughout.A mixture consists of one phase.e.g. table salt and water, milk, coke.These mixtures have another name which is, Solutions
10 How can we separate mixtures?? The best way for separation, solid from the liquid in heterogeneous mixtures is filtration.But if we have liquid with a solid dissolves in, like salt and water (homogeneous mixture), we have to use a process called, distillation.
12 Elements and Compounds Section 2.3Elements and Compounds
13 Elementis the simplest form of matter that has unique properties.e.g. sodium (Na), hydrogen (H)Compoundis a substance that contains two or more elements chemically combined together.e.g. sodium chloride (NaCl)Compounds can be broken into simpler substances but elements cannot.If the composition of a matter changed into a new matter different than the original one, it is called chemical change.
14 Go to page : 51Classwork:Page: 52, # 24, 25, & 26
16 Chemical propertyis the ability of a substance to undergo a specific chemical change.During a chemical change, the composition of matter always changes.iron sulfuriron sulfidereactantproducta substance at the start of the reactiona substance produced in the reaction
17 How can you tell whether a chemical change has taken place? There are four possible clues to chemical change:a transfer of energya change in colorproducing a gasforming a precipitatea solid that forms and settles out of a liquid mixture.
18 During any chemical reaction, the mass of the products is always equal to the mass of the reactants e.g. If 10 grams of carbon reacts with 5 grams of oxygen gas, 15 grams of carbon oxide is produced.The Law of Conservation of Massstates that in any physical change or chemical reaction,mass is conserved. Mass is neither created nor destroyed.