Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Chapter 10 Liquids and solids.

Similar presentations

Presentation on theme: "Chapter 10 Liquids and solids."— Presentation transcript:

1 Chapter 10 Liquids and solids

2 10.1 Intermolecular forces
Inside molecules (intramolecular) the atoms are bonded to each other. Intermolecular refers to the forces between the molecules. These are what hold the molecules together in the condensed states.

3 Intermolecular forces
Strong covalent bonding ionic bonding Weak Dipole dipole London dispersion forces Hydrogen bonding During phase changes the molecules stay intact. Energy used to overcome forces.

4 Dipole - Dipole Remember where the polar definition came from?
Molecules line up in the presence of a electric field. The opposite ends of the dipole can attract each other so the molecules stay close together. 1% as strong as covalent or ionic bonds. Weaker with greater distance. Small role in gases.

5 + - + -

6 Hydrogen Bonding Especially strong dipole-dipole forces when H is attached to F, O, or N These three because- They have high electronegativity. They are small enough to get close. Affects boiling point.

7 Water Hydrogen Bonding Clip d+ d- d+

8 Boiling Points 100 H2O HF 0ºC H2Te H2Se NH3 SbH3 H2S HI AsH3 HCl HBr
PH3 NH3 SbH3 AsH3 CH4 SiH4 GeH4 SnH4 -100 200

9 London Dispersion Forces
Non - polar molecules also exert forces on each other. Otherwise, no solids or liquids. Electrons are not evenly distributed at every instant in time. Have an instantaneous dipole. Induces a dipole in the atom next to it. Induced dipole - induced dipole interaction.

10 Example H d+ d d- H d+ d- H LD Video

11 London Dispersion Forces
Weak, short lived. Lasts longer at low temperature. Eventually long enough to make liquids. More electrons, more polarizable. Bigger molecules, higher melting and boiling points. Exist in all molecules, much weaker than other forces. Also called Van der Waal’s forces.

12 #36

13 #38

14 #39

15 #40 (In Webassign)

16 10.2 Liquids Many of the properties due to internal attraction of atoms. Beading Surface tension Capillary action Stronger intermolecular forces cause each of these to increase.

17 Surface Tension Molecules at the top are only pulled inside.
Molecules in the middle are attracted in all directions. Minimizes surface area.

18 Capillary Action Liquids spontaneously rise in a narrow tube.
Intermolecular forces are cohesive, connecting like things. Adhesive forces connect to something else. Glass is polar. It attracts water molecules.


20 Beading If a polar substance is placed on a non-polar surface.
There are cohesive, But no adhesive forces. And Visa Versa

21 Viscosity How much a liquid resists flowing.
Large forces, more viscous. Large molecules can get tangled up.

22 Model for Liquids Can’t see molecules so picture them in motion but attracted to each other. With regions arranged like solids but with higher disorder. with fewer holes than a gas. Highly dynamic

23 Phases The phase of a substance is determined by three things.
The temperature. The pressure. The strength of intermolecular forces. Changes of State Video

24 10.3 Solids Two major types. Crystalline - have a regular arrangement of components in their structure. (table salt) Amorphous - those with much disorder in their structure. Said to be “frozen in place”. (glass, plastic)

25 10.4 Bonding Models for Metals
Why do metal atoms stay together? How does their bonding effect their properties? Two Models: Electron Sea Model: A regular array of metals in a “sea” of electrons. Band (Molecular Orbital) Model: Electrons assumed to travel around metal crystal in MOs formed from valence atomic orbitals of metal atoms.

26 Electron Sea Model

27 10.5 C & Si - Atomic Network Solids
Composed of strong directional covalent bonds that are best viewed as a “giant molecule”. brittle do not conduct heat or electricity carbon, silicon-based graphite, diamond, ceramics, glass Diamond - hardest natural substance on earth, insulates both heat and electricity. Graphite - slippery, conducts electricity.

28 Diamond - each Carbon is sp3 hybridized, connected to four other carbons.
Carbon atoms are locked into tetrahedral shape. Strong  bonds give the huge molecule its hardness.

29 Graphite is different Each carbon is connected to three
other carbons and sp2 hybridized. The molecule is flat with 120º angles in fused 6 member rings. The  bonds extend above and below the plane.

30 The layers slide by each other.
This  bond overlap forms a huge  bonding network. Electrons are free to move through out these delocalized orbitals. The layers slide by each other.

31 10.6 Molecular solids. S8, P4, CO2, H2O
Different molecules have different forces between them. These forces depend on the size of the molecule. They also depend on the strength and nature of dipole moments. Non-Polar: Large molecules (such as I2 ) can be solids even without dipoles. Polar: Dipole-dipole forces are generally stronger than L.D.F. Hydrogen bonding is stronger than Dipole-dipole forces. No matter how strong the intermolecular force, it is always much, much weaker than the forces in bonds. Stronger forces lead to higher melting and freezing points.

32 10.7 Ionic Solids The extremes in dipole dipole forces-atoms are actually held together by opposite charges. Huge melting and boiling points. Atoms are locked in lattice so they are hard and brittle. Every electron is accounted for so they are poor conductors - good insulators.

33 What type of solid will each substance form? #68
Diamond Quartz PH3 NH4NO3 H2 Ar Mg Cu KCl C6H12O6 SF2

34 10.8 Vapor Pressure Vaporization - change from liquid to gas at boiling point. Evaporation - change from liquid to gas below boiling point. Heat (or Enthalpy) of Vaporization (Hvap) - the energy required to vaporize 1 mol at 1 atm.

35 Vaporization is an endothermic process - it requires heat.
Energy is required to overcome intermolecular forces. Responsible for cool earth. Why we sweat.

36 Condensation Change from gas to liquid.
Achieves a dynamic equilibrium with vaporization in a closed system. What is a closed system? A closed system means matter can’t go in or out. What the heck is a “dynamic equilibrium?”

37 Dynamic equilibrium When first sealed the molecules gradually escape the surface of the liquid.

38 Dynamic equilibrium Rate of Vaporization = Rate of Condensation
Molecules are constantly changing phase “Dynamic” The total amount of liquid and vapor remains constant “Equilibrium”

39 Vapor pressure The pressure above the liquid at equilibrium.
Liquids with high vapor pressures evaporate easily. They are called volatile. Increases with increasing temperature. Decreases with increasing intermolecular forces. Bigger molecules (bigger LDF) More polar molecules (dipole-dipole)

40 Changes of state The graph of temperature versus heat applied is called a heating curve. The temperature a solid turns to a liquid is the melting point. The energy required to accomplish this change is called the Heat (or Enthalpy) of Fusion Hfus

41 Water and Steam Water and Ice
Heating Curve for Water Steam Water and Steam Water Water and Ice Ice

42 Heat of Vaporization Heat of Fusion
Heating Curve for Water Slope is Heat Capacity Heat of Vaporization Heat of Fusion

43 Melting Point Melting point is determined by the vapor pressure of the solid and the liquid. At the melting point the vapor pressure of the solid = vapor pressure of the liquid at 1 atm

44 Boiling Point Reached when the vapor pressure equals the pressure of the surrounding atmosphere. Normal boiling point is the boiling point at 1 atm pressure. Super heating - Rapid heating above the boiling point allows liquid state to exist above normal boiling point. Supercooling - Rapid cooling below the freezing point allows liquid state to exist below the normal freezing point.

45 Practice


47 10.9 Phase Diagrams A plot of temperature versus pressure for a closed system, with lines to indicate where there is a phase change. Critical temperature: temperature above which the vapor can not be liquefied. Critical pressure: pressure required to liquefy at the critical temperature. Critical point: critical temperature and pressure (for water, Tc = 374°C and 218 atm). Liquid & solid are indistinguishable.

48 Solid Liquid Gas Critical Point Pressure Triple Point Temperature

49 Solid Liquid Gas D D Pressure D C 1 Atm B D A Temperature

50 This is the phase diagram for water.
Solid Liquid Gas This is the phase diagram for water. The density of liquid water is higher than solid water. Pressure Temperature

51 Pressure 1 Atm Temperature This is the phase diagram for CO2
The solid is more dense than the liquid The solid sublimes at 1 atm. Pressure Liquid Solid 1 Atm Gas Temperature


53  Like most substances, bromine exists in one of the three typical phases. Br2 has a normal melting point of -7.2°C and a normal boiling point of 59°C. The triple point for Br2 is -7.3°C and 40 torr, and the critical point is 320°C and 100 atm. Using this information, sketch a phase diagram for bromine indicating the points described above. Based on your phase diagram, order the three phases from least dense to most dense. What is the stable phase of Br2 at room temperature and 1 atm? Under what temperature conditions can liquid bromine never exist? What phase changes occur as the temperature of a sample of bromine at 0.10 atm is increased from -50°C to 200°C?

Download ppt "Chapter 10 Liquids and solids."

Similar presentations

Ads by Google