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Mahomet-Seymour Schools

Curriculum

Science - Chemistry II

 

Introduction to Inorganic Qual. Analysis

 

The learner will be able to distinguish between qualitative and quantitative analysis.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to give examples of types of interferences in qualitative analysis and describe how these interferences can be eliminated.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to recognize different kinds of precipitates and describe advantages and disadvantages of each.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to describe the two main mechanisms by which chemical reactions occur and recognize reactions of each type.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to complete and balance equations in molecular, ionic, or net ionic form.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to use chemical equations to calculate mass, mole, volume relationships in chemical reactions.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to experimentally determine the empirical formula for a compound and calculate given experimental data.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to experimentally determine the relative activity of metals and make predictions from the data.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to carry out an analysis of a solution to determine which anions are present.

 

  

 

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Units of Concentrations

 

The learner will be able to carry out calculations involving molarity, % by volume, % by weight, specific gravity and dilution.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to set up and carry out calculations involving conventration units to mass-mole-volume stoichiometry problems, including limiting reagent problems.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to experimentally determine the molarity of an acid or base using titration.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to describe the correct procedure for titration and explain sources of error.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to describe the method of analysis for group I cations and carry out experimentally the systematic separation and confirmation of such ions.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to use the properties of group I cations to explain how they react and how these reactions can be used to analyze a solution for group I cations.

 

  

 

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Reaction Kinetics

 

The learner will be able to describe how a reaction occurs using appropriate terms from the Collision Theory.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to predict and explain what will happen to the rate of a reaction given changes in temperature, concentration, nature of reactants, catalysts, and pressure.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to use the Law of Mass Action and experimental data to write the rate law equation for a given reaction.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to use the rate law equation to predict what will happen to the rate when certain changes in concentration are made.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to describe what a reaction mechanism is and use it to write the rate law equation.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to distinguish between physical and chemical equilibria and describe characteristics of each.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to represent mathematically the equilibrium concentrations under various given situations and changes in those situations.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to predict and explain, according to LeChatelier's Principle, how a system in equilibrium will shift with changes in temperature, concentration, pressure and addition of catalysts.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to explain how adjustments in temperature, concentration, pressure, and catalysts can maximize yield for a given reaction.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to set up and solve problems involving equilibria of molecules, ions, water, and solids.

 

  

 

The learner will be able to describe the properties and reactions of the cations in groups II and III, and use these reactions to analyze a solution of such cations.

 

  

 

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