Acids and Bases Teacher Resources
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Learners use supporting evidence to predict if common household substances are acids or bases. They determine the pH of the substances and describe the results of the investigation and characteristics of each substance.
Two pages take chemistry learners on a survey of acids and bases. High schoolers write formulas and name compounds. They identify conjugate bases and acids with the aid of a table (not provided). On the second page, two different acids found in nature are described for learners to answer questions about. A well-rounded worksheet that will stretch their critical thinking skills!
Students are introduced to the differences between acids and bases and how to use indicators, such as pH paper and red cabbage juice, to distinguish between them. They make predictions that can be answered through scientific investigation, describe some general characteristics of acidic, basic and neutral solutions and explain why engineers measure the pH of substances with which they are working.
For this acid and base worksheet, students solve fourteen problems including finding the pH of solutions, calculating the hydronium and hydroxide ion concentration, naming substances and identifying if the are strong or weak acids or bases and identifying the Arrhenius and Bronsted-Lowry theories.
In this acids and bases worksheet, students learn the differences between an acid and a base and how pH is used to measure the strength of an acid or base. Students read about pH and acid rain. This worksheet has 10 matching and 20 fill in the blank questions.
In this acid and base worksheet, students read about the characteristics of acid and bases, the pH scale and neutralization reactions. Students match 10 terms with their definitions related to acids, bases and pH, they identify acids and bases, they determine soluble compounds and they solve 2 half-life problems.
Fourth graders compare the color of cabbage water when acids and bases are mixed in. In this acids and bases lesson plan, 4th graders use cabbage water and mix in acids and bases that the teacher prepares before hand. They observe the color change and compare it to the ph scale associating it with and acid or a base. They fill in a color, acids, and bases sheet for assessment.
In this chemistry worksheet, learners read about the differences between substances that are acids and bases. They read about Litmus dye and the pH scale. They experiment with six household substance by testing them with litmus paper to determine if they are acids, bases, or neutrals. They chart the results.
Eighth graders define the pH scale, acids and bases. They distinguish between acidic and basic solutions using litmus paper. Students review simple chemical formulas. They define the subscript and coefficient in terms of chemical formulas.
Students recognize the difference between acids and bases. In this ToxMystery lesson, students play a computer game and experiment to find the difference between acids and bases. Students use litmus paper to determine if household products are acids or bases.
In this acids and bases worksheet, students complete 34 multiple choice and problem solving questions on pH and pOH of solutions. They write net ionic equations for given reactions.
Aside from a mention of a textbook page, this chemistry assignment is a suitable review of acids and bases. It begins by addressing conjugate pairs and acid base reactions. Neutralization and amphoteric properties are also dealt with. The worksheet concludes with two real-life word problems.
Students identify the differences between acids and bases. In this acids and bases lesson plan, students identify and distinguish between acids and bases. They use household products to test the ph levels. They test the ph levels by using litmus paper, ph paper, and indicator solution. They are assessed by doing this on their own in a separate activity without teacher guidance.
Fifth graders perform tests to identify acids and bases. In this chemistry lesson plan, 5th graders identify common household substances as acids or bases using cabbage juice indicator strips.
Lewis acids and bases, Brønsted-Lowry acids and bases, ionization, and more are covered by this chemistry handout. It serves as a review of a specific textbook section, but will also serve as a nice review for any general chemistry class. The worksheet looks professional and is worthwhile.
Students test various liquids and identify as acids or bases. In this chemistry and pH lesson, the students use purple cabbage indicator to test a variety of teacher-provided substances, then bring in liquids from home to test acidity. Students can also make indicator paper and take home to use.
In this acids and bases instructional activity, students review the characteristics of acids and bases and practice writing chemical equations for given reactions. Students also calculate pH of solutions. This instructional activity has 5 fill in the blank questions and 5 problems to solve.
In this acids and bases worksheet, learners read a 1 page article on acids and bases and answer 10 true or false, short answer, multiple choice and/or fill in the blank questions or statements referring back to the article.
Fourth graders make cabbage water to test color change when acids and bases are added to it. They observe the colors of the pH scale and associate certain colored litmus paper with acids or bases.
Students distinguish between the differences of acids/bases. They demonstrate how to test for acids and bases, and communicate the significance of testing for acids and bases. After a lecture/demo, students engage in a variety of experiments.