Hands-On Chemistry Activities with Real-Life Applications. Easy-to-Use Labs and Demonstrations for Grades 8-12. J-B Ed: Hands On

  • ID: 2212704
  • Book
  • 652 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
1 of 4
This comprehensive collection of over 300 intriguing investigations including demonstrations, labs, and other activities uses everyday examples to make chemistry concepts easy to understand. It is part of the two–volume
PHYSICAL SCIENCE CURRICULUM LIBRARY, which consists of
Hands–On Physics Activities With Real–Life Applications and
Hands–On Chemistry Activities With Real–Life Applications.

For easy use, all materials are organized into the five units of study listed below with their sections. Each unit offers a variety of lessons designed to provide interaction between students and their world in a way that encourages scientific reasoning.

  • MEASUREMENT: Language of Chemistry... Units of Measurement... Measurement
  • MATTER: Atomic Structure... The Periodic Law... Diffusion and Osmosis... Changes of State... Classification of Matter
  • CHEMICAL AND NUCLEAR REACTIONS: Chemical Bonding... Types of Chemical Reactions... Oxidation–Reduction (Redox) Reactions... Electrochemistry... Polymers... Nuclear Chemistry
  • THERMODYNAMICS AND KINETICS: Thermochemistry... Heat Transfer... Chemical Kinetics... Chemical Equilibrium
  • GASES, LIQUIDS, SOLIDS, AND MIXTURES: Gases... Colloids and Suspensions... Solutes, Solvents, Solutions... Colligative Properties... Acids and Bases... Acid and Base Reactions... Crystal and Crystallization
Each easy–to–follow lesson format contains a concise introduction using common knowledge examples... reproducible pages for students... a "To the Teacher" information section... and a separate listing of additional, specific applications that students can relate to.

More than 450 illustration and 100 tables supplement instruction, add interest, and heighten the learning process.
Also included is a handy appendix in reproducible form that contains valuable tables, lists, information on safety, chemical procurement and preparation, and more. And as a special help, each lesson provides complete answer keys and enough detailed explanations to ensure success for even the inexperienced science teacher.

You′ll find Hands–On Chemistry Activities can be used to supplement any chemistry textbook or as a stand–alone chemistry program in itself. However you use it, these activities will help you inject new vitality into your curriculum!

READ MORE
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
2 of 4
ABOUT THE AUTHORS.

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS.

ABOUT THIS RESOURCE.

UNIT ONE: MEASUREMENT.

1.1 Language of Chemistry.

1.1.1 Nomenclature: Elements.

1.1.2 Nomenclature: Compounds.

1.1.3 Chemical Terminology: Understanding the Language of Chemistry.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 1.1.1­p;1.1.3).

Applications to Everyday Life.

1.2 Units of Measurement.

1.2.1 The Importance of Units.

1.2.2 Units in Chemistry.

1.2.3 Problem Solving (Dimensional Analysis).

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 1.2.1­p;1.2.3).

Applications to Everyday Life.

1.3 Measurement.

1.3.1 Length: Estimating and Measuring.

1.3.2 Area: Estimating and Measuring.

1.3.3 Volume: Estimating and Measuring.

1.3.4 Measuring Mass 1.3.5 Density of Solids.

1.3.6 Density of Liquids.

1.3.7 Density of Solutions.

1.3.8 Density of Solutions: The Mystery of the Strait of Gibraltar.

1.3.9 Density of Gases.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 1.3.1­p;1.3.9).

Applications to Everyday Life.

UNIT TWO: MATTER.

2.1 Atomic Structure

2.1.1 Atoms are Mostly Empty Space.

2.1.2 Atomic Spectra.

2.1.3 Wave Characteristics.

2.1.4 Quantum Numbers and Electron Orbitals.

2.1.5 Electron Configuration.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 2.1.1­p;2.1.5).

Applications to Everyday Life.

2.2 The Periodic Law.

2.2.1 Finding the "Missing Elements".

2.2.2 Designing Your Own Periodic Table.

2.2.3 Family Characteristics.

2.2.4 Trends Within Families.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 2.2.1­p;2.2.4).

Applications to Everyday Life.

2.3 Diffusion and Osmosis.

2.3.1 Brownian Motion.

2.3.2 Diffusion of Gases.

2.3.3 The Effect of Temperature on Diffusion.

2.3.4 The Effect of Molecular Size on Diffusion Rate.

2.3.5 Osmosis.

2.3.6 Osmotic Pressure.

2.3.7 Dialysis.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 2.3.1­p;2.3.7).

Applications to Everyday Life.

2.4 Changes of State.

2.4.1 Relative Volumes of Solid, Liquid and Gas Phase.

2.4.2 Heats of Fusion and Vaporization.

2.4.3 Boiling: The Influence of Pressure.

2.4.4 Distillation.

2.4.5 Sublimation of Carbon Dioxide.

2.4.6 Triple Point; Phase Diagram of Carbon Dioxide.

2.4.7 Regelation: Phase Diagram of Water.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 2.4.1­p;2.4.7).

Applications to Everyday Life.

2.5 Classification of Matter.

2.5.1 Physical and Chemical Changes.

2.5.2 Separation of Pure Substances and Mixtures: Chromatography.

2.5.3 Identification of Physical and Chemical Changes.

2.5.4 Elements and Compounds.

2.5.5 Extensive and Intensive Physical Properties.

2.5.6 Identifying Unknowns by Physical and Chemical Properties.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 2.5.1­p;2.5.6).

Applications to Everyday Life.

UNIT THREE: CHEMICAL AND NUCLEAR REACTIONS.

3.1 Chemical Bonding

3.1.1 Law of Definite Proportions.

3.1.2 Bond Formation.

3.1.3 Nonpolar and Polar Covalent Bonds.

3.1.4 Covalent and Ionic Bonds.

3.1.5 Metallic Bonding.

3.1.6 Intermolecular Forces.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 3.1.1­p;3.1.6).

Applications to Everyday Life.

3.2 Types of Chemical Reactions.

3.2.1 Composition (Synthesis, Combination) Reactions.

3.2.2 Decomposition Reactions.

3.2.3 Single Displacement (Single Replacement) Reactions.

3.2.4 Double Replacement (Ion–Combining) Reactions.

3.2.5 Combustion Reactions.

3.2.6 Addition Reactions.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 3.2.1­p;3.2.6).

Applications to Everyday Life.

3.3 Oxidation–Reduction (Redox) Reactions.

3.3.1 Oxidation States.

3.3.2 Oxidation and Reduction.

3.3.3 Dramatic Oxidation Reactions.

3.3.4 Balancing Oxidation–Reduction Reactions.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 3.3.1­p;3.3.4).

Applications to Everyday Life.

3.4 Electrochemistry.

3.4.1 Electrode Potentials.

3.4.2 Energy Transformation.

3.4.3 Voltaic Cell.

3.4.4 Batteries.

3.4.5 Electrolysis.

3.4.6 Electroplating.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 3.4.1­p;3.4.6).

Applications to Everyday Life.

3.5 Polymers.

3.5.1 Polymerization.

3.5.2 Cross–Linking Polymers.

3.5.3 Uses of Polymers.

3.5.4 Recycling Plastic Polymers.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 3.5.1­p;3.5.4).

Applications to Everyday Life.

3.6 Nuclear Chemistry.

3.6.1 Detecting Radiation with a Cloud Chamber.

3.6.2 Detecting Radiation with an Electroscope.

3.6.3 Detecting Radiation with a Geiger Counter.

3.6.4 Modeling Nuclear Reactions.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 3.6.1­p;3.6.4).

Applications to Everyday Life.

UNIT FOUR: THERMODYNAMICS AND KINETICS.

4.1 Thermochemistry

4.1.1 Endothermic Reactions.

4.1.2 Heats of Dilution and Solution.

4.1.3 Chemical Hand–Warmer.

4.1.4 Heat of Reaction.

4.1.5 Caloric Content of Foods.

4.1.6 Entropy.

4.1.7 Entropy–Driven Reactions.

4.1.8 Entropy and Enthalpy.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 4.1.1­p;4.1.8).

Applications to Everyday Life.

4.2 Heat Transfer.

4.2.1 Heat Conduction in Metals.

4.2.2 Conduction and Combustion.

4.2.3 Conduction: Davy Safety Lamp.

4.2.4 Convection in Gases.

4.2.5 Convection in Liquids.

4.2.6 Radiation.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 4.2.1­p;4.2.6) Applications to Everyday Life.

4.3 Chemical Kinetics.

4.3.1 The Effect of Concentration on Reaction Rate.

4.3.2 The Effect of Temperature on Reaction Rate.

4.3.3 The Effect of Temperature and Concentration on Reaction Rate.

4.3.4 Catalysts, Reaction Rates and Activation Energy.

4.3.5 Enzymes.

4.3.6 Oscillating Chemical Reactions.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 4.3.1­p;4.3.6).

Applications to Everyday Life.

4.4 Chemical Equilibrium.

4.4.1 Models of Dynamic Equilibrium.

4.4.2 Disruption of Equilibrium.

4.4.3 The Effect of Concentration on Equilibrium.

4.4.4 The Effect of Pressure on Equilibrium.

4.4.5 The Effect of Temperature on Equilibrium.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 4.4.1­p;4.4.5).

Applications to Everyday Life.

UNIT FIVE: GASES, LIQUIDS, SOLIDS, AND MIXTURES.

5.1.1 Properties of Gases.

5.1.2 Pressure–Volume Relationship of Gases (Boyle′s Law).

5.1.3 Temperature–Volume Relationship of Gases (Charles′s Law).

5.1.4 Hot Air Balloons: An Application of Charles′s Law.

5.1.5 Temperature–Pressure Relationships of Gases (Gay–Lussac′s Law).

5.1.6 Avogadro′s Principle.

5.1.7 Measuring Atmospheric Pressure.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 5.1.1­p;5.1.7).

Applications to Everyday Life.

5.2 Colloids and Suspensions.

5.2.1 Tyndall Effect.

5.2.2 Classification of Dispersions: Solutions, Colloids, and Suspensions.

5.2.3 Brownian Motion in Colloids.

5.2.4 Making Colloids.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 5.2.1­p;5.2.4).

Applications to Everyday Life.

5.3 Solutes, Solvents, Solutions.

5.3.1 Solubility (Solute/Solvent Interaction).

5.3.2 Surface Area and Dissolution Rate.

5.3.3 Temperature and Dissolution Rate.

5.3.4 Enthalpy of Solution.

5.3.5 Solubility of Gases in Liquids.

For the Teacher (Discussion and.

Applications to Everyday Life.

5.4 Colligative Properties.

5.4.1 Raoult′s Law.

5.4.2 Freezing Point Depression.

5.4.3 Boiling Point Elevation.

5.4.4 Osmotic Pressure.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 5.4.1­p;5.4.4).

Applications to Everyday Life.

5.5 Acids and Bases.

5.5.1 Acids.

5.5.2 Bases.

5.5.3 pH Scale.

5.5.4 Acid/Base Concentration, Equivalence, and Strength.

5.5.5 Acid Rain.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 5.5.1­p;5.5.5) Applications to Everyday Life.

5.6 Acid and Base Reactions.

5.6.1 Neutralization.

5.6.2 Titration.

5.6.3 Buffering.

5.6.4 Soil pH.

5.6.5 pH Control of Respiration.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 5.6.1­p;5.6.5).

Applications to Everyday Life.

5.7 Crystals and Crystallization.

5.7.1 Supersaturation and Crystallization.

5.7.2 Crystallization by Evaporation.

5.7.3 Growing Crystals; Crystal Shapes.

5.7.4 Metallic Crystals.

5.7.5 Silicate Crystals.

5.7.6 Stalactites and Stalagmites.

5.7.7 Rate of Crystallization and Crystal Size.

For the Teacher (Discussion and Answer Keys for Activities 5.7.1­p;5.7.7).

Applications to Everyday Life.

APPENDIX.

A.1 Units, Quantities, and Conversions.

1.1 Physical Quantities and Their SI Units.

1.2 Metric System Prefixes.

1.3 SI and Customary Units and Conversions.

1.4 Common Conversions.

1.5 Units of Pressure.

1.6 Vapor Pressure of Water.

A.2 Language of Chemistry.

2.1 Writing Style Guidelines.

2.2 Root Words Used Frequently in Chemistry.

2.3 Etymology of the Names of the Elements.

2.4 Balancing Equations.

3.1 Sample Safety Contract.

3.2 Chemical Storage.

3.3 Disposa.

Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
3 of 4

Loading
LOADING...

4 of 4
Norman Herr is Professor of Science and computer Education at California State University, Northridge and a former high school science department chair. He lives in Sylmar, CA.

James Cunningham is Professor of Science and Computer Education and Chair of the Department of Secondary Education at California State University, Northridge. He lives in Encino, CA.
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
5 of 4
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
Adroll
adroll