Chemical Equilibrium Teacher Resources
Find Chemical Equilibrium educational ideas and activities
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Students distinguish between reactions that go to completion and those that are reversible. They explain the concept of chemical equilibrium. and explain how Le Chatelier's Principle works on a chemical reaction at equilibrium.
Students explore Le Chatelier's Principle. In this lesson about chemical equilibrium, students do an experiment with several different activities . Students observe as they do the experiments and understand the outcome. Students become familiar with the principle and what chemical equilibrium is all about.
In this chemical equilibrium learning exercise, students match the 8 terms on the left with the correct description on the right. They write short answers and fill in the chart for 27 questions.
In this chemical equilibrium worksheet, students list 4 ways to increase the concentration of the product. They answer 9 multiple choice questions about equilibrium reactions.
In this chemical reactions worksheet, students determine the value of the equilibrium constant and determine if the equilibrium equation given will lead to a reaction. This worksheet has 27 problems to solve.
In this chemical reaction worksheet, students define equilibrium, determine what affects the progress of a reaction, and compare and contrast entropy and enthalpy. This worksheet has 5 fill in the blank, 5 short answer, and 16 problems to solve.
In this chemical equilibrium worksheet, students review Le Chatelier's Principle and predict the direction of equilibrium shift for different changes to a chemical reactions. Students also review enthalpy and entropy. This worksheet has 19 problems to solve.
Here is an excellent teaching tool for your advanced chemistry scholars. This handout explains chemical equilibrium, the equilibrium quotient, and the reaction quotient. Then it provides sample calculations for your class to try. Finally, the equilibrium position is explained. This would be readily used while you are introducing these concepts to your class.
These two pages give your advanced chemistry class an adequate homework worksheet when studying chemical equilibrium. Reaction quotients are calculated, directions for system shift are predicted, diagrams are drawn. This gives learners several ways to communicate their understanding.
These six exercises help your chemistry apprentices review the topic of equilibrium. They calculate partial pressures, solve equilibrium problems, and predict the direction that a system will shift. This is ideal to assign as homework in preparation for a quiz on chemical equilibrium.
High schoolers examine the factors affecting reaction rates. In this chemistry lesson, students compare and contrast exothermic and endothermic reactions. They write equilibrium expressions using Le Chatelier's principle.
In this chemical reactions worksheet, students determine what is true about a system at equilibrium and give examples of macroscopic properties. Students determine minimum enthalpy and maximum entropy for reactions. This worksheet has 2 multiple choice, 9 short answer, and 18 problems to solve.
Twenty-two equations are given here. The word problems that accompany them ask learners to calculate solution concentrations, predict equilibrium constants, or derive expressions.
Students investigate the effects of adding or removing a reactant or a product on chemical equilibrium. In this equilibrium lesson plan, students add or remove ions to solutions to determine the effects on equilibrium. They make observations of color changes in the solutions to determine equilibrium. Students write equilibrium constant expressions for the reactions in part 2 and 3 of the lab.
In this chemical equilibrium worksheet, students review hydration, dissociation, and colligative properties. Students also review Le Chatelier's principle. This worksheet has 15 short answer questions and 12 problems to solve.
In this equilibria learning exercise, students are given detailed information about LeChatelier's principle and how to solve equilibrium problems. They then calculate concentrations of compounds in solutions.
Tenth graders investigate chemical, physical and mechanical equilibrium. In this equilibrium instructional activity, 10th graders participate in a physical activity to show equilibrium by some students standing and some students sitting at the same time. They experiment with beakers of water to show mechanical equilibrium and they use solutions of ions to observe color changes as chemical equilibrium is reached.
Sometimes equilibrium is a difficult concept for a beginning chemist to grasp. Here is a demonstration that helps them to visualize what is happening at a molecular level. Using two aquariums and different sizes of beakers to transfer water back and forth between them, observers can see when equilibrium is reached. This is a clever approach to helping your class understand dynamic equilibrium. Check it out!
Read a graph displaying the equilibrium reached over time for a chemical reaction, then answer questions about what happened. This is not a lengthy assignment, but it serves as a pertinent review of how to analyze a chemical equilibrium.
In this equilibrium worksheet, students find moles of substances at equilibrium, the effects of changing pressure and temperature on the equilibrium of reactions, the concentration of substances in reactions and the equilibrium constants of reactions.