Solutions, Solubility and Acids and Bases Three Kinds
Solutions, Solubility and Acids and Bases Three Kinds of Mixtures 1. A solution is an evenly-mixed mixture where you cant see its different parts. Solutions have the same properties throughout. They can be in solid, liquid or gas form. Acids and bases are solutions. solid ex : _______________________________ liquid ex: _______________________________ gas ex: ________________________________ All solutions have 2 parts:
A. The solvent is the larger part of a solution and it dissolves the solute (water in saltwater). B. The solute is the smaller part of a solution and it is what gets dissolved (salt in saltwater). Homogeneous or heterogeneous? Colloids and Suspensions 2. A colloid is a mixture that contains small, undissolved particles dispersed throughout
another substance. Ex: milk, fog, mayonnaise, spray paint, jello, ice cream, Colloid particles are larger than solution particles, so some colloids can scatter light. 3. A suspension is a mixture in which the particles are large enough to be seen. Particles are easily removed by filtering Ex: orange juice with pulp, ocean water, dust in the air,
a snow globe. Classify: homogeneous - __________ heterogeneous - ___________ Solutions: Effects of Solutes on Solvents Solutes ________ the freezing points and _______ the boiling points of solvents. Example #1. Using salt to melt ice. Pure water freezes
at 0 Celsius, but adding CaCl2 salt can lower freezing temp. to -25. Example #2. Antifreeze in a car has very high boiling point so engine wont overheat, and very low freezing point so engine doesnt freeze in cold temps. Section One Understanding Solutions 1. A. What is a solution? B. In a solution of two liquids, where you have 30ml of liquid A and 35 ml of liquid B, which liquid is the solvent and which is the solute? Why?
2. A. Are all solutions liquids? B. Generate three different examples of solutions, each one in a different state of matter. (Please come up with examples not discussed in class or in your notes) 3. A. What are three differences between a suspension and a colloid? B. Give one example of a suspension and one example of a colloid. 4. A. What effects do solutes have on the freezing and boiling points of solvents? B. Why is the temperature needed to freeze the Great Salt Lake in Utah water lower than the temperature needed to freeze Nevadas freshwater Lake Mead? 5. Classify the following as either a solution (sl), suspension (sp), or colloid (c): lemonade: ___ sodium hydroxide (strong base -NaOH): ____
shaving cream: ____ oil and water: ____ a brass trumpet: ____ hair spray: ____ vegetable soup: ____ gasoline: _____ sulfuric acid (H 2SO4): ____ Identify the Mixtures
Concentration and Solubility The concentration of a solution compares the amount of solute to the amount of solvent. It can be expressed as a ratio or a percentage. Ex. #1: Sugar in 1 can of Coke: 39 g sugar / 355 ml of soda Ex #2: Sodium hypochlorite (NaClO) in Clorox Bleach: 6% Diluted solution = low ratio of solute/solvent Concentrated solution = high ratio solute/solvent
A solutions concentration is changed by adding either solute or solvent. Adding solute = ___________ concentrated solution Adding solvent = _______________ diluted solution Solubility Solubility is the measure of how much solute can dissolve in a solvent at a given temperature. Its a __________ property.
Example: 120 grams of glucose will dissolve into 100 ml of water, at 30 C. Solubility changes based on three factors: 1. Temperature: more heat = more dissolving. 2. Pressure: more pressure = more dissolving 3. Type of solvent like dissolves like. Water will dissolve ionic and polar compounds. Nonpolar compounds (oil) do not dissolve in polar solvents. Saturated/Unsaturated/Supersaturated A saturated solution is a solution that
has so much solute that no more solute will dissolve. An unsaturated solution is a solution that can still dissolve more solute. A supersaturated solution has more dissolved solute than is predicted by its solubility at a given temperature. Ex: rock candy, seltzer
Supersaturated Solution Section Two Concentration and Solubility 6. Your friend adds an unknown amount of powdered Gatorade mix to a large container of water. You taste the mixture and can hardly detect any flavor. A. Would this Gatorade mixture be classified as a diluted or concentrated solution? B. How could you make it taste better? (Use the terms solute, solvent, and concentration in this answers. 7. Which solution has a higher concentration and why? 14 g salt/50 ml water or 98 g salt/175 ml water? 8. Your make a pitcher of iced tea, but after tasting it, you realize that it needs to be sweeter. You are successfully able to dissolve two spoonfuls of sugar into the iced tea, but as soon as you add a third spoonful, you notice that it sinks to the bottom of the pitcher, undissolved. A. What term can be used to describe the iced tea after one spoonful of sugar is added? B. What term describes the iced tea after two spoonfuls of sugar are added?
C. What could you do to the iced tea to allow more sugar to be dissolved. What physical property of the iced tea would you increase by doing this? 9. A. What is a supersaturated solution? B. Explain why a sealed can of seltzer is considered a supersaturated solution and why it bubbles up as soon as the can is opened. 10. How much sodium nitrate can be dissolved into 100 ml of water at 40C? 11. Describe the solubility of 50 grams potassium chloride. 12. Can you dissolve 80 grams of hydrochloric acid into 100 ml of water at 30C? Why or why
not? What happens to the solubility of this acid as temperature increases? 13. At what temperature can you dissolve exactly 10 grams of sulfur dioxide into 100 ml of water? Acids, Bases and pH The pH scale describes the strength of acids and bases. pH (potential Hydrogen) measures the concentration of hydrogen ions (H+) in any acid or base.
The lower the pH, the ___________ the concentration of H+ ions 0 - 7 = acid 7 - 14 = base Exactly 7 = neutral pH Scale Properties of Acids Sour taste (citrus fruits). React with metals and carbonates They are corrosive - eat away at metals and produce H2 gas
Turns blue Litmus paper red Litmus paper is an indicator - a compound that changes color when it comes into contact with an acid or a base. pH paper is a more precise indicator, and it determines the exact pH level of a substance Acids in Solutions An acid is any substance that produces hydrogen ions (H+) in water.
The more hydrogen ions an acid has, the stronger it is, and _________ its pH Many acids have formulas that begin with hydrogen. Common acids: HCl hydrochloric acid H SO sulfuric acid 2 4 HNO nitric acid 3 Properties of Bases Bitter taste.
Feels slippery (soap, shampoo, detergent). Turns red Litmus paper blue. React with metals but not carbonates. React with acids. Bases in Solutions A base is any substance that produces hydroxide ions (OH-) in water. The hydroxide ion is made of oxygen and hydrogen and it has a negative charge. The more hydroxide ions a base has, the
stronger it is. Common bases: NaOH sodium hydroxide NH ammonia (not all bases have the hydroxide 3 ion. When ammonia reacts with water, it produces hydroxide so it fits the definition of a base.) NH + H O NH + + OH 3 2
4 Acid-Base Reactions Neutralization is a reaction where an acid reacts with a base to produce a salt and water. The resulting solution is not as acidic or as basic as it was in the beginning. A salt is an ionic compound that is made from the positive ion of the base and the negative ion of the acid during a neutralization reaction. Some common salts include:
CaCl2 calcium chloride - rock salt NaCl - sodium chloride - table salt NH4NO3 ammonium nitrate fertilizer, cold packs
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