Covalent Bond Teacher Resources

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Starting with a list of definitions and helpful tips for investigating electronegativity and bonding, this question sheet is comprehensive in focus and in its question style. Many types of questions or realistic situation are available, where students have to consider rules of polarity and bonding type. Your class should also draw Lewis Dot structures for the molecules given. A good sheet to keep along with notes for further review.
In this chemical bonds worksheet, students review the different types of bonds, Lewis dot structures, ions, and molecule shapes. This worksheet has 10 matching, 17 multiple choice, and 3 drawing questions.
For this bonding worksheet, students read about the octet rule in bonding, ion notation, ionic bonds, covalent bonds and oxidation numbers. Students write 2 ion notations, they determine if 8 sets of ions will make compounds, they draw 2 covalent bonds, they find the oxidation numbers of 10 atoms and they make 2 ionic compounds.
In this compounds instructional activity, students are given a bag of colored gumdrops that represent specific atoms. They construct ionic and covalent bonds with gumdrops using the key provided and the compounds to build. They fill in a chart with bond type, a diagram of the gumdrop model and a Lewis dot structure.
In this bonding worksheet, students answer questions about ionic bonds and covalent bonds. They draw Lewis structures for compounds and show the molecular structure with the bonds between atoms.
After studying the different aspects of atoms and their reactivity, students will find this summary PowerPoint useful for review.  Some of the slides are informative with labelled diagrams, others require sentences to be completed with important vocabulary (not included). Teachers may want to take sections of this slide show to use as a supplement to other chemistry lessons.
In this chemical bonding activity, learners compare ionic bonds and covalent bonds, use Lewis dot structures to show transfer electrons, and balance equations. This activity has 17 word problems.
Although there are only 16 questions here, this chemistry handout makes a terrific unit assessment. It queries youngsters on the properties of ionic and covalent compounds, relates bond length tho stability and enrgy, compares polar and nonpolar covalent bonds, and addresses VSEPR theory. If you happened to cover all of these topics within one chapter, this might be a useful resource for you.
In this covalent compounds learning exercise, students answer 8 questions about bonding in covalent compounds, covalent bonds, and diatomic molecules. Students draw 2 dot diagrams showing covalent bonding. They answer 4 questions about bacteria and antibiotics.
In this compounds instructional activity, students practice writing ion notation and making ionic compounds. Students make covalent bonds. This instructional activity has 10 fill in the blank and 18 problems to solve.
Making models is always memorable. In this activity, physical science starters examine the structure of hydrocarbons using marshmallows, raisins, and toothpicks. They even act as atoms themselves and link arms to represent covalent bonds. The lesson is simple to execute, but superb in results! 
In this intermolecular forces activity, students answer twelve questions related to bonding and forces in molecules and compounds. They focus on covalent bonds, ion-ion interactions, hydrogen bonding, London forces and permanent dipoles.
For this bonding worksheet, students complete a chart of elements, their symbols, the total number of electrons, the number of valence electrons and the oxidation numbers. They draw Lewis structures for atoms and show the transfer of electrons in ionic bonds and the sharing of electrons in covalent bonds.
In this molecular geometry worksheet, students draw the Lewis structures of covalent compounds and polyatomic ions to complete 13 questions on the topic.
In this chemical bonding worksheet, students review the different types of bonds and calculate the number of valence electrons in molecules. This worksheet has 11 matching and 15 multiple choice questions.
Here is a thorough review of chemical bonding! Seventeen problems query chemistry learners about electron configuration and ionic bonding, sharing electrons and covalent bonding. Chemistry masters draw Lewis dot diagrams and answer questions about electronegativity. 
In this molecular compounds worksheet, students fill in 9 blanks with the appropriate terms related to bonding and molecules, they determine if 5 statements are true or false, they match 5 terms with their meanings and they solve 3 problems about atoms, molecules and compounds.
In this 9th grade science review worksheet, high schoolers complete 63 true or false questions on topics such as atomic notation, isotopes, covalent bonds, Ohm's law, and electric circuits.
Learners discuss the difference between atoms and elements. They analyze how compounds are formed. Students discuss the difference between covalent bonds, hydrogen bonds, and ionic bonds. They review bonding with diagrams, "Atoms or Element?"
You may want to make a few changes before sharing this slide show with your chemistry class. For one, remove the bright blue swirly background that makes the black font hard to read. Ionic bonds are described with the use of an electron dot diagram. Covalent bonds are explained with the use of colorful diagrams displaying the electron shells. The link to the movie about covalent bonding does not work, so this is another issue that you may want to resolve prior to using the resource.

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Covalent Bond