Boiling Point Teacher Resources

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In this colligative properties worksheet, students solve eight problems. They calculate molarity, molality and grams of substances in addition to using colligative properties to calculate solutions.
In this phase change worksheet, students solve twenty problems related to energy changes in solutions. Students answer questions about phase diagrams, the effects of pressure changes on a system, miscibility, boiling points and vapor pressure.
In this phase change worksheet, students answer twenty questions about boiling points, specific heat and enthalpy, vapor pressure, osmotic pressure, miscibility and solubility.
Students create a borax solution to process the slime they are creating. With the sheer size of the PVA molecules, students get a real world example of how large organic molecules can become. The see the conductivity, malleability, solubility, hardness, melting point, and boiling point of the substance as they create it. Finally, they explore silly putty's website to get excited about the experiment.
In this equilibrium worksheet, students solve eight problems including determining the effects of changes to a system as it related to Le Chatelier Principle, calculating equilibrium constants and finding boiling points of solutions.
Practically everything you ever wanted to teach about acids, bases, and solutions can be found in these 158 slides! This A+ PowerPoint examines in-depth the components of a solution and the step-by-step process of dissolving. It examines the components of solubility, ionization, and dissociation. More information is available than can be summarized here. An added bonus is that scattered throughout the presentation are questions for evaluating viewer comprehension. This is a resource you will want to get your hands on!
Students are shown the distinction between intensive and extensive properties. They are exposed to common measuring instruments used in the lab. Students observe and measure characteristic properties, such as boiling points, melting points, solubility, and simple chemical changes of pure substance.
In this chemistry practice worksheet, students answer given short answer questions using knowledge about enthalpy changes. Students also calculate the freezing and boiling points in several questions.
Here is a general chemistry activity that incorporates practical applications. Four questions employ critical thinking about solutions, boiling and freezing points, and molar mass. Your class will practice what they learn in class by completing this as homework.
In this solution worksheet, students solve nine multiple choice questions on topics related to solubility, colligative properties and molality. Students predict boiling points, freezing points and osmotic pressure of solutions.
Learners explore matter by conducting an in class demonstration. In this liquid mixture lesson, students identify the difference between a solution in which a solid dissolves into liquid, and a suspension where the solid doesn't dissolve into the liquid. Learners conduct an experiment using milk and food coloring, which students analyze as it happens.
In this solubility worksheet, students answer eighteen questions including reading a graph to indicate solubility of three different compounds at particular temperatures, calculating percent of solutes in a solution, determining molarity of solutions and distinguishing between solutions, colloids or suspensions.
In this solutions worksheet, students determine colligative properties, calculate specific heat, and review the kinetic theory as it applies to gases. This worksheet has 8 multiple choice and 9 problems to solve.
In this solutions worksheet, students use a phase diagram to determine the boiling point and molality of the solution. Students determine the electrical conductivity of a saturated solution. This worksheet has nine problems to solve.
Don't you wish you had the time to type up a study guide for your chemistry class? With this resource, there is no need! A chart comparing the properties of metals and non-metals tops the handout, followed by notes on the reactivity series. Finally, you will find an overview of fossil fuels. Use this as an outline for your lecture or to give a copy to junior chemists as notes or a study guide.
Prepared for a second semester general chemistry college course, this exam covers acid-base solutions, titration, solubility, and laws of thermodynamics. You can use this in your class as a test or a review assignment prior to a test. Relevant constants, equations, and a periodic table of elements are all included for reference.
For anyone learning or teaching chemistry, nothing beats a free and interactive periodic table of the elements. Peruse the elements while learning about atomic number and mass, melting and boiling points, and many other properties of each element. 
Five fabulous procedures introduce physics or chemistry classes to special properties of matter. They discover adhesion and cohesion, solubility, melting and boiling points, and viscosity through hands-on experiences. Tests are performed, not just on water, but on a variety of interesting compounds like naphthalene. It would be wise to add this resource to your library of laboratory activities.
Students investigate the properties of matter. In this properties of matter lesson, students observe containers of different metals and discuss their properties including density. Students find the density of an unknown metal and of irregular objects. They experiment to show diffusion in liquids, polarity in liquids and they examine the physical properties of ionic and molecular solids. They conclude the lesson investigating bond types and physical properties in solids.
If you've ever wondered why crystals are so strong and hard, Sal does a fine job of explaining, in chemistry terms, why this is so. Crystals are great examples of covalent networks; which are the strongest and hardest substances in the chemical world. Boiling points and the strength of covalent bonds are used to illustrate how weak or strong a chemical bond is.

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Boiling Point