Boiling Point Teacher Resources
Find Boiling Point educational ideas and activities
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For this molal boiling point worksheet, students complete a virtual lab experiment to determine the molal boiling point constant of water. Students use a calorimeter to measure the boiling point of water at the current atmospheric pressure and then they measure the boiling point of a salt solution. Students use their data to find the molal boiling point constant for water.
Have you ever wondered why cities in cold climates put salt on the roads to help keep ice from forming? In this chemistry video, Sal explains why the introduction of salt molecules suppresses, or delays, the formation of ice crystals from liquid water. Additionally, he explains how the boiling point of water can be raised by adding certain substances to water. Very interesting!
Explore the properties of solutions with a lab activity. Chemistry fans determine the boiling point of water, add salt to create a solution, and then repeat the process four more times. They design their own data table and then graph the results to show how the addition of salt affects the boiling point temperature. This is suitable for junior high physical science classes as well as beginning high school chemists. Notes for setting up the lab are also included.
Students identify the boiling point elevation. In this investigative lesson students differentiate between different properties in a solution.
Students predict changes in freezing and boiling points of water, given type and quantity of solute added. They solve word problems for changes to boiling points and freezing points of solutions based upon data supplied. They describe and discuss the evolution of glass making through the ages.
In this colligative properties instructional activity, students read about freezing point depression and boiling point elevation. They answer three questions about these colligative properties and the effects of salt on icy roads and sea water.
This handout details different concepts and calculations with three example problems. This well-thought-out worksheet even includes a chart of boiling point elevation and freezing point depression constants. Use this resource as a teaching tool and practice for your chemistry class.
This sequence of increasingly difficult questions about concentration asks learners to calculate the mass or amount of a substance in a solution. The questions then tests understanding by asking for an evaluation of boiling points, vapor pressure, osmotic pressure, and freezing points of certain solutions. An excellent test of comprehension, as questions are phrased in different ways, and calculations are needed, but not presented as such.
In this physical equilibrium worksheet, students answer a variety of questions about changes in temperature of solutions and the effects on the solution. They calculate molality, boiling points, freezing points, and mole fractions in solutions.
In this molality and colligative properties worksheet, students determine the molality of solutions and they calculate freezing point depressions and boiling point elevations of solutions.
Advanced chemistry kids experiment with the freezing and boiling points of various aqueous solutions. They also prepare a presentation of the kinetics of solution formation and structure of the matter involved. This resource provides you, as the teacher, with detailed laboratory instructions as well as extensive background information. You will need to design laboratory sheets so that learners will have instructions on-hand.
Here is an attractive instructional activity that walks chemistry learners through a review of aqueous solutions. There are matching, short answer, and multiple choice questions dealing with boiling and freezing points, precipitate, molality, net ionic equations, and osmotic pressure, all colligative properties. Assign it as homework to help prepare for a quiz.
In this chemistry worksheet, students answer 17 multiple choice and problems related to solutions and intermolecular forces. They calculate molar masses of solute.
In this colligative properties worksheet, students are given two sample problems showing how to find the freezing point depression and the boiling point elevation of solutions. Students solve two multi-part problems finding the boiling point elevation and the freezing point depression of the given substances.
In this chemistry review worksheet, students answer 50 multiple choice questions on solutions. They identify different types of solutions and ways to express concentration.
For this solutions worksheet, students review the factors that determine whether a substance will dissolve in another and what influences the rate of dissolution. Students review molarity and molality. This worksheet has seventeen short answer questions and nineteen problems to solve.
Amateur chemists define and describe properties of solutions, compare solubilities, explain how solutes affect freezing and boiling points, describe acid and base properties, and more! This educational PowerPoint provides information and asks learners review questions along the way. To make it even more effective, provide demonstrations to support the imparted information.
In this freezing point instructional activity, students determine the freezing point of solutions at different concentrations. This instructional activity has 9 problems to solve.
In this chemistry worksheet, students determine the vapor pressure of a solution when dissolved in water at a set temperature. Then they determine the vapor pressure of this solution at a higher temperature. Students also explain the boiling point and freezing point of the solution.
The topics covered in these multiple choice questions are about atomic structure and bonding, state configurations, pressure and solution concentration, and energy graphs. This is a midterm review which could be used with the whole class, during group work, or for independent study.