Properties of Solutions Teacher Resources

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Students identify the boiling point elevation.  In this investigative lesson students differentiate between different properties in a solution. 
Students develop their own techniques for drawing a small sample of solutions into a straw. They hypothesize ways to increase the density of water, and discuss how salt-free rainwater tends to float on top of salty seawater.
In this solutions worksheet, learners will write down two properties that solutions have and then will come up with a conclusion about solutions based on their facts.
Explore the properties of solutions with a lab activity. Chemistry fans determine the boiling point of water, add salt to create a solution, and then repeat the process four more times. They design their own data table and then graph the results to show how the addition of salt affects the boiling point temperature. This is suitable for junior high physical science classes as well as beginning high school chemists. Notes for setting up the lab are also included.
A basic guided reading worksheet for the article “Science as Salvation: Weimar Eugenics”.  The document for this task is available in the website encyclopedia for the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum.   
Students examine the observed world, molecular world, and the symbolic world of chemistry. They observe a demonstration of the conductivity of solutions, describe the properties of acids and bases, and predict the outcome of solution reactions.
A full-fledged practice final prepares pupils for their general chemistry final exam. If they complete these 57 multiple-choice questions correctly, they will be well-prepared. Note: even though the questions are multiple-choice, there are many problem solving opportunities. 
Students identify the different types of solutions and the changes that occur when dissolved.  In this investigative lesson plan students complete a lab activity on solutions.
High schoolers study mechanical engineering and how it plays a part in the creation of windmills. They design and test their own windmills using various materials and sail designs.
For this writing chemical reactions worksheet, students solve 15 problems on their own paper using a 3 step-problem solving approach. In addition, students write six balanced equations and classify each reaction. They also write equations in aqueous solutions.
In this elements worksheet, students classify elements based on electron configuration and identify representative elements and transition metals. This worksheet has 11 fill in the blank, 4 true or false, 7 matching, and 2 short answer questions.
Chemistry students review the trends found in the organization of the periodic table by completing this worksheet. They determine which of the given atoms has the largest ionic radius and which is the most electronegative. This worksheet has 6 matching, 4 true or false, 10 fill in the blank, and 2 problems to solve. It is neatly formatted and pertinent to any general chemistry curriculum.
A very neat worksheet has been produced by Pearson Education, Inc. for use in a general chemistry class. The first nine questions are fill in the blanks for a paragraph about types of bonds and electronegativity. Five true-false questions and five matching descriptions follow. This would make an ideal pop quiz!
In this stoichiometry worksheet, learners solve 4 problems using the 3 step problem solving approach, they do 8 chemical calculations and they solve 6 percent yield and limiting reagent problems.
In this chemical formulas activity, learners answer 5 multiple choice questions and they practice naming compounds and writing formulas for 15 questions.
For this introduction to chemistry worksheet, students answer 9 questions regarding the study of chemistry. The first part is matching, then they "think like a scientist" and then they problem solve.
In this measurements worksheet, students answer 26 problems about measurement. These include questions about uncertainty, conversion problems, density and the international system of units.
On "Defining the Atom," physical science starters fill in blanks, determine if statements are true or false, match terms with the appropriate definitions, and solve problems. Questions are about Dalton's atomic theory, the atom and its general composition. This is a compact and applicable homework assignement for any general chemistry class.
In "The Nature of Covalent Bonding," chemistry hopefuls demonstrate an understanding of various types of covalent bonds, electron configuration, and resonance structures through fill in the blank, true or false, and matching questions. They complete the worksheet by drawing three electron dot structures of compounds.
In this solutions worksheet, learners review the factors that determine whether a substance will dissolve in another and what influences the rate of dissolution. Students review molarity and molality. This worksheet has seventeen short answer questions and nineteen problems to solve.

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Properties of Solutions