Boiling Point Teacher Resources

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Students complete a virtual chemistry lab to determine the freezing point constant for water. In this molality chemistry lab, students use Virtual ChemLab to complete a virtual experiment. They gather data and use it to calculate the molality of a sodium chloride solution and the molal freezing point constant of water.
High schoolers design and contrast a boat made out of aluminum foil. They test the boats to see which boat floats the best using three different solutions and steel ball weights. Students work on their own to construct a boat of their own design. As a group, they test the boats to see which boat floats the best.
Eighth graders determine the presence of starch and sugar in unknown solutions. This task assesses students' abilities to observe, record and interpret data, classify, generalize/infer, construct data tables, and identify sugar and starch solutions.
Young scholars design and conduct an experiment to determine which of three solutions contain starch or sugar. This task assess students' ability to make simple observations, design simple experiments, utilize indicators, and make generalized inferences from their observations.
In this solutions worksheet, students determine the boiling points and melting points of solutions. Students calculate the effective molality of a solute. This worksheet has five problems to solve.
Students identify the different types of mixtures. In this chemistry lesson, students classify mixtures into suspension, colloid or solution. They discuss ways to separate different components.
In this chemistry worksheet, students calculate the freezing point of a given solution. Students calculate the final temperature and state of the water in a given problem. Students solve several problems provided.
Eighth graders determine which of two solutions is more acidic by adding each to a given base. Students have to apply this analysis process to a problem scenario involving an alien creature.
Explore colligative properties with this chemistry assignment. Six different solutions are described and chemistry pupils must make determinations about their contents. This worksheet provides appropriate practice when working with boiling and freezing points.
A series of complicated reactions that ask young chemists to give equations or calculate molarities and freezing points of certain concentration solutions. An excellent review sheet combining manipulation of concepts and math skills.
Advanced placement chemists review equilibrium in solutions with this straightforward worksheet. They write equations, calculate constants, predict equilibrium values, and more. You will appreciate the pertinence and simplicity of this worksheet when you assign it as homework.  
Eighth graders determine the amount of agitation necessary to dissolve various sized sugar particles. This task assess students' abilities to collect, organize, and interpret data, create appropriate graphs, predict future events based on collected data, and infer relationships.
Blow your learners' minds with a sweet lesson on nanotechnology that uses sugar to demonstrate the difference nanoscale surface area makes in dissolving and crystal formation. Plenty of supportive background information is read to introduce the concepts, and then two activities are carried out. Since the sugar crystals take about a week to form, you will need to set aside a later class period in order to wrap this lesson up. Though the publisher mentions many grade levels, this would be the best fit for middle schoolers.
Learners investigate the relationship between the Fahrenheit and Celsius temperature scales. Given two data points, they construct a linear function to describe the relationship, find the inverse of the function, and make observations about function values in the context of the problem. The exercise is easily adaptable for either instruction or assessment.  
With Earth Day quickly approaching, as well as many science fairs, why not challenge your class to investigate geothermal energy or other renewable energy resources? There are five driving questions explored in depth here, as well as four other questions provided for project ideas. By designing their own investigations and projects, groups learn to work well together and will have an opportunity to share what they've learned with others. The project ideas range in difficulty, making differentiation simple.
In this colligative properties instructional activity, students identify the different factors affecting boiling, melting and freezing point of solutions. They solve 8 problems related to colligative properties of solutions.
This slide show progresses through a comprehensive review of the grounding principles of earth science. Get down and dirty with the details of fossil fuels! Help your geologists to have a rock solid understanding of the rock cycle. The final topic of atmospheric gases and pollution will bring a breath of fresh air to your lesson. Use your choice of the 52 slides to support different lectures.
Immerse your chemistry class in solutions! They melt and compare the mixtures that make up margarine, separate black ink into its component colors, distill ocean saltwater, and practice chromatography with plant pigments. There are eight activities in all, along with 11 assessment questions. This resource is a valuable addition to your chemistry curriculum collection.
As to be expected from the American Chemical Society Olympiad Examinations Task Force, this 60-question test tops the charts in terms of excellence. It consists entirely of multiple choice questions designed to assess a year's worth of chemistry curriculum. Topics include, but are not limited to pH, molecular geometry, bonding, behavior of gases and solutions, phase changes, and chemical reactions. Use this as a final exam or as a practice for those who want to enter the nation-wide challenge.
In this chemistry olympiad lab instructional activity, chemists are required to design two experiments. In one, they design an experiment to identify seven solutions given to them in pipettes. In the other, they design an experiment to determine the amount of gas the type of metal produced when two given substances are mixed in a balloon.

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