5.2 Ionic Bonding and Structure

Bee Brittain
Mind Map by Bee Brittain, updated more than 1 year ago
Bee Brittain
Created by Bee Brittain over 5 years ago
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AS - Level Chemistry (5 - Electrons and Bonding) Mind Map on 5.2 Ionic Bonding and Structure, created by Bee Brittain on 04/15/2016.

Resource summary

5.2 Ionic Bonding and Structure
  1. Ionic Bonding
    1. Ionic Bonding is the electrostatic attraction between oppositely charged ions

      Annotations:

      • You NEED to know this definition for the OCR chemistry exam - it is on the specification!
      1. Cations (positive ions)
        1. Metal Ions
          1. Na +
            1. Ca 2+
              1. Al 3+
              2. Ammonium Ions
                1. NH4 +

                  Annotations:

                  • This is just a +1 charge
              3. Anions (negative ions)
                1. non-metal ions
                  1. Cl -
                    1. O 2-
                    2. Polyatomic Ions
                      1. NO3 -
                        1. SO4 2-
                      2. Occurs between a metal and a non-metal
                      3. Ionic Compounds
                        1. Dot and Cross diagrams
                          1. Outer-shell electrons from a metal atom are transferred to the outer shell of a non-metal ion
                            1. Positive and negative ions are formed
                              1. E.g/ Potassium Flouride, KF
                              2. E.g Magnesium Chloride, MgCl2
                              3. Structure of Ionic Compounds
                                1. Each ion attracts oppositely charged ions in ALL directions
                                  1. Giant Ionic Lattice formed containing billions of ions.
                                  2. E.g/ Sodium Chloride
                                    1. Each Na+ ions is surrounded by 6 Cl- ions
                                      1. Each Cl- ion is surrounded by 6 Na+ Ions
                                        1. Each ion is surrounded by opposite charged ions, forming a giant ionic lattice
                                      2. Melting and Boiling Points
                                        1. Almost all ionic compounds are solids at room temperature. This is because there isn't enough energy to break the strong electrostatic forces of attraction between the oppositely charged ions in the giant ionic alttice
                                          1. High temperatures are needed to break the strong electrostatic forces = most ionic compounds have HIGH boiling points and melting points
                                        2. Solubility
                                          1. Most ionic compounds dissolve in polar solvents, such as water. This is due to the polar water molecules, which break down the lattice and surround each ion in solution
                                            1. In a compound made of ions with large charges, the ionic attraction may be too strong for water to be able to break down the lattice structure = the compound isn't very soluble.
                                            2. Solubility requires two main processes: 1) The ionic lattice must be broken down 2) Water molecules must attract and surround the ions
                                              1. Be careful when predicting the solubility of a substance, as the solubility of a compound in water depends on the relative strengths of the attractions within the giant ionic lattice and the attractions between ions and water molecules
                                            3. Electrical Conductivity
                                              1. In a solid state, an ionic compound doesn't conduct electricity. However, once melted or dissolved in water, the ionic compound does conduct electricity.
                                                1. In the solid state ...
                                                  1. ... the ions are in a fixed position in the giant ionic lattice
                                                    1. ... there are no mobile charge carriers
                                                      1. When liquid or dissolved in water...
                                                        1. ... the solid ionic lattice breaks down
                                                          1. ... the ions are now free to move as mobile charge carriers
                                                    2. Summary
                                                      1. Ionic compound have high melting and boiling points
                                                        1. Ionic compounds tend to dissolve in polar solvents such as water
                                                          1. Ionic compounds conduct electricity when in liquid state or when in aqueous state
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