 # Topic 16 Access Code: EC787C089C.

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Topic 16 Access Code: EC787C089C

Topic 16: Stoichiometry Basic Concepts Additional Concepts Topic 16

Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts
Topic 16 Stoichiometry Using the methods of stoichiometry, we can measure the amounts of substances involved in chemical reactions and relate them to one another. For example, a sample’s mass or volume can be converted to a count of the number of its particles, such as atoms, ions, or molecules.

Even grouping them by millions would not help.
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Stoichiometry Atoms are so tiny that an ordinary-sized sample of a substance contains so many of these submicroscopic particles that counting them by grouping them in thousands would be unmanageable. Even grouping them by millions would not help.

Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts
Topic 16 Stoichiometry The group or unit of measure used to count numbers of atoms, molecules, or formula units of substances is the mole (abbreviated mol). The number of things in one mole is 6.02 x This big number has a short name: the Avogadro constant. The most precise value of the Avogadro constant is x For most purposes, rounding to 6.02 x 1023 is sufficient.

Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts
Topic 16 Molar Mass Methanol is formed from CO2 gas and hydrogen gas according to the balanced chemical equation below.

Suppose you wanted to produce 500 g of methanol.
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Molar Mass Suppose you wanted to produce 500 g of methanol. How many grams of CO2 gas and H2 gas would you need? How many grams of water would be produced as a by-product? Those are questions about the masses of reactants and products.

The equation relates molecules, not masses, of reactants and products.
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Molar Mass But the balanced chemical equation shows that three molecules of hydrogen gas react with one molecule of carbon dioxide gas. The equation relates molecules, not masses, of reactants and products.

Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts
Topic 16 Molar Mass Like Avogadro, you need to relate the macroscopic measurements—the masses of carbon dioxide and hydrogen—to the number of molecules of methanol. To find the mass of carbon dioxide and the mass of hydrogen needed to produce 500 g of methanol, you first need to know how many molecules of methanol are in 500 g of methanol.

Molar Mass of an Element
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Molar Mass of an Element Average atomic masses of the elements are given on the periodic table. For example, the average mass of one iron atom is 55.8 u, where u means “atomic mass units.”

Molar Mass of an Element
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Molar Mass of an Element The atomic mass unit is defined so that the atomic mass of an atom of the most common carbon isotope is exactly 12 u, and the mass of 1 mol of the most common isotope of carbon atoms is exactly 12 g.

Molar Mass of an Element
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Molar Mass of an Element The mass of 1 mol of a pure substance is called its molar mass.

Molar Mass of an Element
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Molar Mass of an Element The molar mass is the mass in grams of the average atomic mass. If an element exists as a molecule, remember that the particles in 1 mol of that element are themselves composed of atoms.

Molar Mass of an Element
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Molar Mass of an Element For example, the element oxygen exists as molecules composed of two oxygen atoms, so a mole of oxygen molecules contains 2 mol of oxygen atoms. Therefore, the molar mass of oxygen molecules is twice the molar mass of oxygen atoms: 2 x g = g.

Number of Atoms in a Sample of an Element
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Number of Atoms in a Sample of an Element The mass of an iron bar is 16.8 g. How many Fe atoms are in the sample? Use the periodic table to find the molar mass of iron. Use the periodic table to find the molar mass of iron. The average mass of an iron atom is 55.8 u. Then the mass of 1 mol of iron atoms is 55.8 g.

Number of Atoms in a Sample of an Element
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Number of Atoms in a Sample of an Element To convert the mass of the iron bar to the number of moles of iron, use the mass of 1 mol of iron atoms as a conversion factor. Now, use the number of atoms in a mole to find the number of iron atoms in the bar.

Number of Atoms in a Sample of an Element
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Number of Atoms in a Sample of an Element Simplify the expression above.

Molar Mass of a Compound
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Molar Mass of a Compound Covalent compounds are composed of molecules, and ionic compounds are composed of formula units. The molecular mass of a covalent compound is the mass in atomic mass units of one molecule. Its molar mass is the mass in grams of 1 mol of its molecules.

Molar Mass of a Compound
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Molar Mass of a Compound The formula mass of an ionic compound is the mass in atomic mass units of one formula unit. Its molar mass is the mass in grams of 1 mol of its formula units. How to calculate the molar mass for ethanol, a covalent compound, and for calcium chloride, an ionic compound, is shown.

Molar Mass of a Compound
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Molar Mass of a Compound Ethanol, C2H6O, a covalent compound.

Molar Mass of a Compound
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Molar Mass of a Compound Calcium chloride, CaCl2, an ionic compound.

Number of Formula Units in a Sample of a Compound
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Number of Formula Units in a Sample of a Compound The mass of a quantity of iron(III) oxide is 16.8 g. How many formula units are in the sample? Use the periodic table to calculate the mass of one formula unit of Fe2O3.

Number of Formula Units in a Sample of a Compound
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Number of Formula Units in a Sample of a Compound Therefore, the molar mass of Fe2O3 (rounded off) is 160 g.

Number of Formula Units in a Sample of a Compound
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Number of Formula Units in a Sample of a Compound Now, multiply the number of moles of iron oxide by the number in a mole.

Mass of a Number of Moles of a Compound
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Mass of a Number of Moles of a Compound What mass of water must be weighed to obtain 7.50 mol of H2O? The molar mass of water is obtained from its molecular mass. The molar mass of water is 18.0 g/mol.

Mass of a Number of Moles of a Compound
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Mass of a Number of Moles of a Compound Use the molar mass to convert the number of moles to a mass measurement.

Mass of a Number of Moles of a Compound
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Mass of a Number of Moles of a Compound The concept of molar mass makes it easy to determine the number of particles in a sample of a substance by simply measuring the mass of the sample. The concept is also useful in relating masses of reactants and products in chemical reactions. Cinda, this was highlighted below basic assessment question #3. It didn’t have a slide number so I put it here.

Predicting Mass of a Reactant
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Predicting Mass of a Reactant Ammonia gas is synthesized from nitrogen gas and hydrogen gas according to the balanced chemical equation below.

Predicting Mass of a Reactant
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Predicting Mass of a Reactant How many grams of hydrogen gas are required for 3.75 g of nitrogen gas to react completely? Find the number of moles of N2 molecules by using the molar mass of nitrogen.

Predicting Mass of a Reactant
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Predicting Mass of a Reactant To find the mass of hydrogen needed, first find the number of moles of H2 molecules needed to react with all the moles of N2 molecules. The balanced chemical equation shows that 3 mol of H2 molecules react with 1 mol of N2 molecules.

Predicting Mass of a Reactant
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Predicting Mass of a Reactant Multiply the number of moles of N2 molecules by this ratio. The units in the expression above simplify to moles of H2 molecules.

Predicting Mass of a Reactant
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Predicting Mass of a Reactant To find the mass of hydrogen, multiply the number of moles of hydrogen molecules by the mass of 1 mol of H2 molecules, which is 2.00 g.

Predicting Mass of a Product
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Predicting Mass of a Product What mass of ammonia is formed when 3.75 g of nitrogen gas react with hydrogen gas according to the balanced chemical equation below? The amount of ammonia formed depends upon the number of nitrogen molecules present and the mole ratio of nitrogen and ammonia in the balanced chemical equation.

Predicting Mass of a Product
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Predicting Mass of a Product The number of moles of nitrogen molecules is given by the expression below.

Predicting Mass of a Product
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Predicting Mass of a Product To find the mass of ammonia produced, first find the number of moles of ammonia molecules that form from 3.75 g of nitrogen. Use the mole ratio of ammonia molecules to nitrogen molecules to find the number of moles of ammonia formed.

Predicting Mass of a Product
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Predicting Mass of a Product Use the molar mass of ammonia, 17.0 g, to find the mass of ammonia formed.

Using Molar Volumes in Stoichiometric Problems
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Using Molar Volumes in Stoichiometric Problems In terms of moles, Avogadro’s principle states that equal volumes of gases at the same temperature and pressure contain equal numbers of moles of gases. The molar volume of a gas is the volume that a mole of a gas occupies at a pressure of one atmosphere (equal to 101 kPa) and a temperature of 0.00°C.

Using Molar Volumes in Stoichiometric Problems
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Using Molar Volumes in Stoichiometric Problems Under these conditions of STP, the volume of 1 mol of any gas is 22.4 L. Like the molar mass, the molar volume is used in stoichiometric calculations.

Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts
Topic 16 Using Molar Volume In the space shuttle, exhaled carbon dioxide gas is removed from the air by passing it through canisters of lithium hydroxide. The following reaction takes place. How many grams of lithium hydroxide are required to remove L of carbon dioxide gas at 101 kPa pressure and 25.0°C?

The volume of gas at 25°C must be converted to a volume at STP.
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Using Molar Volume The volume of gas at 25°C must be converted to a volume at STP. Now, find the number of moles of CO2 gas as below.

Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts
Topic 16 Using Molar Volume The chemical equation shows that the ratio of moles of LiOH to CO2 is 2 to 1. Therefore, the number of moles of lithium hydroxide is given by the expression below. To convert the number of moles of LiOH to mass, use its molar mass, 23.9 g/mol.

Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts
Topic 16 Using Molar Volume

Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts
Topic 16 Ideal Gas Law Exactly how the pressure P, volume V, temperature T, and number of particles n of gas are related is given by the ideal gas law shown here. PV = nRT

Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts
Topic 16 Ideal Gas Law The value of the constant R can be determined using the definition of molar volume. At STP, 1 mol of gas occupies 22.4 L. Therefore, when P = kPa, V = 22.4 L, n = 1 mol, and T = K, the equation for the ideal gas law can be shown as follows.

Ideal Gas Law Now, we can solve for R. Topic 16
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Ideal Gas Law Now, we can solve for R.

Solve the ideal gas law for n, the number of moles.
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Using the Ideal Gas Law How many moles are contained in a 2.44-L sample of gas at 25.0°C and 202 kPa? Solve the ideal gas law for n, the number of moles.

First, find the volume that 2.44 L of a gas would occupy at STP.
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Using the Ideal Gas Law First, find the volume that 2.44 L of a gas would occupy at STP.

Then, find the number of moles in this volume.
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Using the Ideal Gas Law Then, find the number of moles in this volume. 0.200 mol is close to the calculated value.

Determining Mass Percents
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Determining Mass Percents The formula for geraniol (the main compound that gives a rose its scent) is C10H18O.

Determining Mass Percents
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Determining Mass Percents The formula shows that geraniol is comprised of carbon, hydrogen, and oxygen. Because all these elements are nonmetals, geraniol is probably covalent and comprised of molecules.

Determining Mass Percents
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Determining Mass Percents In addition, the formula C10H18O tells you that each molecule of geraniol contains ten carbon atoms, 18 hydrogen atoms, and one oxygen atom. In terms of numbers of atoms, hydrogen is the major element in geraniol.

Determining Mass Percents
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Determining Mass Percents How can you tell whether it is the major element by mass? You can answer this question by determining the mass percents of each element in geraniol.

Mass Percents of Elements in Geraniol
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Mass Percents of Elements in Geraniol This pie graph shows the composition of geraniol in terms of mass percents of the elements.

Mass Percents of Elements in Geraniol
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Mass Percents of Elements in Geraniol Suppose you have a mole of geraniol. Its molar mass is 154 g/mol. Of this mass, how many grams do the carbon atoms contribute? The formula shows that one molecule of geraniol includes ten atoms of carbon. Therefore, 1 mol of geraniol contains 10 mol of carbon.

Mass Percents of Elements in Geraniol
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Mass Percents of Elements in Geraniol Multiply the mass of 1 mol of carbon by 10 to get the mass of carbon in 1 mol of geraniol. Now, use this mass of carbon to find the mass percent of carbon in geraniol.

Mass Percents of Elements in Geraniol
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Mass Percents of Elements in Geraniol The mass percents of the other elements are calculated below in a similar fashion. Mass of hydrogen in 1 mol geraniol:

Mass Percents of Elements in Geraniol
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Mass Percents of Elements in Geraniol Mass of oxygen in 1 mol geraniol:

Determining Chemical Formulas
Stoichiometry: Basic Concepts Topic 16 Determining Chemical Formulas The formula of a compound having the smallest whole-number ratio of atoms in the compound is called the empirical formula. The empirical formula of this unknown compound is NaClO4.

Question 1 Determine the number of atoms in 45.6 g gold, Au. Topic 16
Basic Assessment Questions Topic 16 Question 1 Determine the number of atoms in 45.6 g gold, Au.

Basic Assessment Questions
Topic 16 Answer 1.39 x 1023 Au atoms

Basic Assessment Questions
Topic 16 Question 2 Determine the number of atoms in 17.5 g copper(II) oxide, CuO.

Basic Assessment Questions
Topic 16 Answer 0.220 mol CuO

Question 3 Determine the mass of 1.25 mol aspirin C9H8O4. Topic 16
Basic Assessment Questions Topic 16 Question 3 Determine the mass of 1.25 mol aspirin C9H8O4.

Basic Assessment Questions

Basic Assessment Questions
Topic 16 Question 4 What mass of sulfur must burn to produce 3.42 L of SO2 at 273°C and 101 kPa? The reaction is

Basic Assessment Questions
Topic 16 Answer 2.45 g S

Stoichiometric Calculations
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Stoichiometric Calculations There are three basic stoichiometric calculations: mole-to-mole conversions, mole-to-mass conversions, and mass-to-mass conversions. All stoichiometric calculations begin with a balanced equation and mole ratios. Stoichiometric mole-to-mole conversion How can you determine the number of moles of table salt (NaCl) produced from 0.02 moles of chlorine (Cl2)?

Stoichiometric mole-to-mole conversion
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Stoichiometric mole-to-mole conversion First, write the balanced equation. Then, use the mole ratio to convert the known number of moles of chlorine to the number of moles of table salt. Use the formula below.

Stoichiometric Mole-to-Mass Conversion
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Stoichiometric Mole-to-Mass Conversion A mole-to-mass conversion allows you to calculate the mass of a product or reactant in a chemical reaction given the number of moles of a reactant or product. Stoichiometric Mole-to-Mass Conversion The following reaction occurs in plants undergoing photosynthesis.

Stoichiometric Mole-to-Mass Conversion
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Stoichiometric Mole-to-Mass Conversion How many grams of glucose (C6H12O6) are produced when 24.0 moles of carbon dioxide reacts in excess water? Determine the number of moles of glucose produced by the given amount of carbon dioxide. Cinda, there were two titles. Both said the same thing, but one was in bold and one was in italics. I’m not sure what they exactly want the title for the next few slides to look like.

Stoichiometric Mole-to-Mass Conversion
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Stoichiometric Mole-to-Mass Conversion Multiply by the molar mass. 721 grams of glucose is produced from 24.0 moles of carbon dioxide.

Stoichiometric Mass-to-Mass Conversion
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Stoichiometric Mass-to-Mass Conversion In this calculation, you can find the mass of an unknown substance in a chemical equation if you have the balanced chemical equation and know the mass of one substance in the equation.

Stoichiometric Mass-to-Mass Conversion
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Stoichiometric Mass-to-Mass Conversion How many grams of sodium hydroxide (NaOH) are needed to completely react with 50.0 grams of sulfuric acid (H2SO4) to form sodium sulfate (Na2SO4) and water? Write the balanced equation. Cinda, again there are two titles.

Stoichiometric Mass-to-Mass Conversion
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Stoichiometric Mass-to-Mass Conversion Convert grams of sulfuric acid to moles NaOH.

Stoichiometric Mass-to-Mass Conversion
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Stoichiometric Mass-to-Mass Conversion Calculate the mass of NaOH needed. 50.0 grams of H2SO4 reacts completely with 40.8 grams of NaOH.

The reactant that is used up is called the limiting reactant.
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Limiting Reactants Rarely are the reactants in a chemical reaction present in the exact mole ratios specified in the balanced equation. Usually, one or more of the reactants are present in excess, and the reaction proceeds until all of one reactant is used up. The reactant that is used up is called the limiting reactant.

The left-over reactants are called excess reactants.
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Limiting Reactants The limiting reactant limits the reaction and, thus, determines how much of the product forms. The left-over reactants are called excess reactants. How can you determine which reactant in a chemical reaction is limited? First, find the number of moles of each reactant by multiplying the given mass of each reactant by the inverse of the molar mass.

Determining the Limiting Reactant
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Determining the Limiting Reactant In the reaction below, 40.0 g of sodium hydroxide (NaOH) reacts with 60.0 g of sulfuric acid (H2SO4).

Determining the Limiting Reactant
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Determining the Limiting Reactant To determine the limiting reactant, calculate the actual ratio of available moles of reactants.

Determining the Limiting Reactant
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Determining the Limiting Reactant So, is available. Compare this ratio with the mole ratio from the balanced equation: , or You can see that when 0.5 mol H2SO4 has reacted, all of the 1.00 mol of NaOH would be used up. Some H2SO4 would remain unreacted. Thus, NaOH is the limiting reactant.

Determining the Limiting Reactant
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Determining the Limiting Reactant To calculate the mass of Na2SO4 that can form from the given reactants, multiply the number of moles of the limiting reactant (NaOH) by the mole ratio of the product to the limiting reactant and then multiply by the molar mass of the product.

Determining the Limiting Reactant
Stoichiometry: Additional Concepts Topic 16 Determining the Limiting Reactant 71.0 g of Na2SO4 can form from the given amounts of the reactants.

Topic 16 Question 1 Balance the following equation. How many moles of KClO3 are needed to produce 50 moles of O2?

Topic 16 Question 2 Calculate the mass of sodium chloride (NaCl) produced when 5.50 moles of sodium reacts in excess chlorine gas.

Topic 16 Answer 321 g NaCl

Topic 16 Question 3 Determine the mass of copper needed to react completely with a solution containing 12.0 g of silver nitrate (AgNO3).

Topic 16 Answer 2.24 g Cu

Question 4 Aluminum reacts with chlorine to produce aluminum chloride.
Additional Assessment Questions Topic 16 Question 4 Aluminum reacts with chlorine to produce aluminum chloride.

Question 4a Answer 4a Balance the equation. Topic 16
Additional Assessment Questions Topic 16 Question 4a Balance the equation. Answer 4a