Atomic Bonding, Structure and Reactions

Emma Barrie
Slide Set by Emma Barrie, updated more than 1 year ago
Emma Barrie
Created by Emma Barrie over 5 years ago
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Queensland Certificate of Education (QCE) Chemistry (Term 1 (2016) - Atomic Structure, Bonding and Reactions) Slide Set on Atomic Bonding, Structure and Reactions, created by Emma Barrie on 02/14/2016.

Resource summary

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Slide 3

    Cathode Ray Experiment
    Cathode Ray is produced when an electric current is passed through a gas (at low Pressure) (gas is in a sealed tube with metal disks – electrodes – at each end)When current passed through a gas glowed Beam could be deflected by a charged object held nearby so the cathode ray must contain tiny charged particles If the cathode ray is attracted to a positively charged plate, what can youinfer about the charge of the particles that make up the cathode ray? Negatively charged = electrons Must be equal no. positivelycharged particles (as atoms are neutral!) = protons  

Slide 4

    Gold-Foil Experiment
    Big alpha particles (nuclei of helium atoms -> 2p+) were directed at a very thin sheet of gold foil Predicted there would be some deflection – due to positive charges distributed throughout the gold BUT….Most particles passed straight through -> concluded that atom is mostly empty space!A very small fraction bounced off foil at very large angles – so must be regionof positive charge  

Slide 5

    Properties of a Subatomic Particle
     

Slide 6

    Atomic and Mass Number
    Atomic NumberThe atomic number is the number of protons in the nucleus of an atomFor example:all oxygen atoms have 8 protons therefore its atomic number is 8
    Mass NumberThe mass number helps you determine the composition of an atom. This is the total number of protons and neutrons in the nucleus of an atom however, the number of protons do not always equal the number of neutrons. EQUATION:Number of Neutrons = Mass Number - Atomic Number

Slide 7

    Isotopes
    Isotopes are atoms that have the same number of protons but different number of neutrons. Therefore, they have the same atomic number but a different mass number. For example:Neon -20 has: 10 Protons 10 Electrons 10 Neutrons while Neon -21 has: 10 Protons 10 Electrons 11 Neutrons

Slide 8

    Atomic Mass
    The actual mass of a proton is very small (i.e. 1.67 x 10^-24) and the total mass of even the largest atom is also incredibly small. Because of this, scientists found it was more useful to compare the relative mass of atoms. The Carbon -12 isotope was chosen as the reference and was assigned a mass of 12 amu (Atomic Mass Unit). The natural percentage abundance is fixed for each isotope as is its mass. ATOMIC MASS is a weighted average mass of the atoms in a naturally occurring sample of the element. EQUATION:Atomic Mass = (mass isotope 1 x relative abundance) + (mass isotope 2 x relative abundance) + (mass isotope 3 x relative abundance) ...
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