Introductory Chemistry: Concepts & Connections 4th Edition by ...

Introductory Chemistry: Concepts & Connections 4th Edition by ...

Chapter 15 Lecture INTRODUCTORY CHEMISTRY Concepts and Critical Thinking Seventh Edition by Charles H. Corwin Chapter 15 Advanced Problem Solving by Christopher G. Hamaker Illinois State University 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Steps for Advanced Problems Advanced problems involve more than one

concept. There are three steps to follow for these multiconcept problems: 1. Examine the problem to determine the unknown quantity. 2. Write down the given value related to the unknown quantity. 3. Plan a strategy that relates the given value to the unknown quantity. 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Unit Analysis We have seen the unit analysis method previously. For advanced problems, we need to use a more complex approach.

Keep the following points in mind when using the unit analysis method for advanced problems: a) Many problems cannot be solved in a single unit analysis operation. b) If the unknown quantity is a single unit (e.g., cm, g, mL), the given value should also be a single unit. 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Unit Analysis Continued c) A problem may include given values that are not relevant. d) A problem may omit information that is necessary to obtain a solution.

e) If the calculation is based upon a chemical reaction, first write a balanced chemical equation for the reaction. f) Before using your calculator, estimate an approximate answer. 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Algebraic Analysis Most problems are best solved using the unit analysis method; however some problems are not suited to that method. Many problems can be solved using algebraic analysis.

An example is density problems. mass density = volume 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Algebraic Analysis Example What is the mass of 22.5 cm3 of iron metal with a density of 7.874 g/cm3? m 7.874 g/cm = 22.5 cm3 3

m = (22.5 cm ) 3 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. 7.874 g cm3 Chapter 15 = 178 g Concept Maps A concept map is a diagram relating one or more chemical concepts.

It is a flow diagram outlining the steps that need to be taken in order to solve a problem. An example is shown below for the problem What is the volume in liters of 3.24 g of oxygen gas at standard conditions? 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Visualization Visualization can help to understand concepts by forming mental pictures. Although we cannot see atoms and molecules, we can visualize what a sample of a gas may look like as we change the conditions of the sample.

2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Ballpark Answers Before using the calculator it is useful to estimate the answer. This estimate is called a ballpark answer because it should be near the actual answer. If the answer obtained for the calculator is significantly different than the estimated answer it can indicate an error in the calculation. 2014 Pearson Education, Inc.

Chapter 15 Concept Map Mole Relationships The concept map for mole relationships from Chapter 8 is shown below. 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Mole Relationship Example Calculate the volume and number of atoms of 2.50 g of neon gas at STP. 2.50 g Ne

1 mol Ne = 0.124 mol Ne 20.18 g Ne 0.124 mol Ne 0.124 mol Ne 22.4 L Ne = 2.78 L Ne mol Ne 6.02 x 1023 atoms Ne

mol Ne = 7.47 1022 atoms Ne 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Concept Map Stoichiometry 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Stoichiometry Example How many atoms of iron metal are produced from the reaction of 125 grams of aluminum metal with

excess Fe2O3 in the thermite reaction? Fe2O3 (s) + 2 Al (s) 2 Fe (l) + Al2O3 (s) The conversion goes: g Al mol Al mol Fe atoms Fe 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Stoichiometry Example Continued 125 g Al 1 mol Al

26.98 g Al 4.63 mol Fe 2 mol Fe = 4.63 mol Fe 2 mol Al 6.02 x 1023 atoms Fe mol Fe = 2.79 1024 atoms Fe

2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Multiple-Reaction Stoichiometry Often you may need to consider the stoichiometry of more than one chemical reaction. Using the same concept map, apply it to each of the reactions in the sequence stepwise until you arrive at your final answer. 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Multiple-Reaction Stoichiometry Example

What volume of sulfur trioxide gas is produced at STP from the reaction of 45.5 g of sulfur with excess oxygen according to the following equations? S (s) + O2 (g) SO2 (g) 2 SO2 (g) + O2 (g) 2 SO3 (g) The conversion goes: g S mol SO2 mol SO3 mol SO3 volume SO3 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Multiple-Reaction Stoichiometry Problem Reaction 1 45.5 g S

1 mol S 32.07 g S 1 mol SO2 = 1.42 mol SO2 1 mol S Reaction 2 1.42 mol SO2 2014 Pearson Education, Inc.

2 mol SO3 = 1.42 mol SO3 2 mol SO2 Chapter 15 Multiple-Reaction Stoichiometry Problem Use PV = nRT to get volume of SO3. At STP, T = 273 K and P = 1.00 atm nRT . V= P (1.42 mol) (0.0821 atmL/molK)(273K)

V= (1.00 atm) V = 31.8 L 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Critical Thinking: Nanotechnology Nanotechnology is the use of materials on the nanometer (109 m) scale. Typically devices are in the 1100 nm scale. A human hair is approximately 100,000 nm thick! DNA molecules are nanoscale substances, with a diameter of about 1 nm. Nanoparticles of TiO2 are used in sunscreens

and of silver are used as antibacterial agents. 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Chapter Summary Follow the three steps for advanced problem solving: 1. Examine the problem to determine the unknown quantity. 2. Write down the given value related to the unknown quantity. 3. Plan a strategy that relates the given value to the unknown quantity.

2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15 Chapter Summary Continued When solving problems, estimate a ballpark answer to be sure that you have used your calculator correctly. Most often the dimensional analysis method is best, but some simpler problems can be done using algebraic analysis. Visualization is a useful tool for estimating answers. 2014 Pearson Education, Inc.

Chapter 15 Chapter Summary Continued The use of concept maps for problems can help you to ensure that you have all the necessary steps for an advanced problem. For stoichiometry involving more than one reaction, apply the stoichiometry concept map to each reaction in sequence until you arrive at your answer. Practice doing problems! 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 15

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