Electrochemistry Teacher Resources
Find Electrochemistry educational ideas and activities
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Middle schoolers study about electrochemistry by increasing their understanding of electron transfer and its role in chemical changes. They explain that energy appears in different forms. Heat energy is in the disorderly motion of molecules.
In this electrochemistry learning exercise, students answer 50 multiple choice questions related to oxidation states, galvanic cells and redox reactions.
Electrochemistry comes into play here. Young chemists use a battery to transfer zinc sulfate to the surface of a penny, and then they coat a nickel with copper sulfate. Activity sheets keep learners on task and ask relevant questions about the process. Useful background information and an assessment rubric is provided for your convenience.
Students investigate electrochemistry. In this chemical reactions and electricity activity, students test solution for conductivity using a conductivity apparatus. They perform a redox reaction and measure the voltage of the solutions and connect the solutions using a U-tube. They also perform an electroplating experiment to see how a chemical reaction will occur from the electric current.
Drawings of two electrochemical cells are provided as visual examples for chemistry novices to label. They also solve a variety of problems for each, such as writing balanced equations and calculating standard cell potential. This resource serves as a meaningful review of electrochemistry concepts. You could use it as homework in preparation for a quiz, or as an assessment tool.
In this electrochemistry worksheet, students solve 9 problems including calculating cell potentials and writing half reactions.
The focus of this concise worksheet is electrochemistry. Chemistry scholars choose the best oxidizing agent, explain which ion will be reduced by copper metal, determine whether or not reactions are spontaneous, and calculate the standard free-energy change. All of this is packed into one page, four example exercises.
When completing this activity, young chemists explain and define parts of voltaic cells. They sketch a sample cell, and then solve related problems. This straightforward assignment will assess your pupils' skills with electrochemistry.
Your AP chemistry class will compute how long the electroplating process takes for a variety of solutions. Then they figure out the original solution concentration or mass of metals produced during electrolysis. Administer this instructional activity to your class as a review of electrochemistry concepts.
Two topics are covered by this chemistry worksheet: redox reactions and electrochemistry. Thorough review notes are followed by a series of multiple choice questions about oxidation numbers, redox reactions, electrochemical cells, and the electrolytic process. This tool makes good topic review to assign before a test. Answers are included on the bottom of the page.
In this half reactions learning exercise, students read about redox reactions and learn how to write half reactions showing the oxidized part of the reaction and the reduced part of the reaction. Students are given 10 redox reactions and they write the half reactions for each.
In this redox and electrochemistry worksheet, students identify the anode in electrode pairs of electrochemical cells. They also describe how a lemon battery works and how wet and dry voltaic cells work.
In this electrochemistry worksheet, students write the cell diagram for given half-cells. This worksheet has 3 problems to solve.
Students experiment with electrochemistry and show that a chemical reaction can produce electric current. They demonstrate how chemical energy is transformed to another form of energy.
On a single page, your high school chemists explain oxidation and reduction, predict the agents, and calculate cell potentials for voltaic cells. This resource is short, but to-the-point. Keep it in your files to assign as homework.
Diagrams are given for two different electrochemical cells. Young chemistry aces write out a balanced equation and calculate the standard cell potential for each. This outstanding assignment allows learners to visually examine hypothetical situations and apply their knowledge.
Teach your chemistry charges how to calculate amounts of metals produced during an electroplating process. This invaluable handout details the electroplating process and then provides three examples that you can work through with your class. Use it when you introduce the concepts of electroplating for the first time.
A large diagram of an electrochemical cell tops this page. Young chemists write equations and perform calculations for the half-reaction that occurs in the drawing. Use this handout as a review of electrolysis after they have carried it out it in the laboratory.
Support your electrochemistry lesson with this polished presentation! Chemistry apprentices are introduced to redox reactions, oxidation numbers, and balancing equations. They view photos and diagrams that will solidify their understanding of voltaic cells, electromagnetic force, and batteries. There is enough detailed material here to support several lectures on topic.
Understanding net-ionic equations, calculating cell potential, and labeling parts of an electrochemical cell are valuable skills when taking an AP chemistry exam. Your advanced chemistry scholars can practice those skills with this cohesive activity.