Solubility Teacher Resources

Find Solubility educational ideas and activities

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Students investigate factors affecting the rate of solubility. For this rate of solubility lesson plan, students experiment by crushing, heating and cooling solutes and solvents to see how the solubility is affected. For each situation, students record the time it takes for each solute to dissolve.
In this solubility curve worksheet, learners are given a solubility curve for a variety of compounds and they answer 17 questions about the solubility of the compounds shown.
In this solutions worksheet, students solve eighteen problems including calculating solubility based on a given graph of various solutes, determining molarity of solutions, determining masses of substances needed to make particular solutions and determining saturation of solutions.
In this solubility worksheet, students use a solubility curve to determine is different solutions are saturated or not. This worksheet has 19 problems to solve and 2 short answer questions.
In this solubility instructional activity, students determine if solutions are unsaturated, saturated, or supersaturated. They use a graph of solubility data to answer questions about the solubility of the three substances graphed.
A neat presentation and challenging content make this solutions worksheet an ideal homework assignment for your budding chemists. Short answer and problem solving questions get them to review molarity, products, and reactants.
Ninth graders investigate the factors affecting solubility. In this chemistry lesson, 9th graders differentiate solvent and solute. They give examples of real world application of solutions.
In this solubility worksheet, students calculate the final concentrations of the ions involved in a chemical mixture. Students calculate the solubility of different compounds. This worksheet has 13 problems to solve.
In this solutions worksheet, students review types of solutions, concentration and saturation of solutions, and suspensions and colloids. This worksheet has 10 fill in the blank, 7 multiple choice, and 6 short answer questions.
This is an apt assignment for chemistry takers that are studying ionic solutions. Eight questions require problem solving and critical thinking to answer. The first question instructs learners to use a table in the textbook, but you can provide a similar table or just have learners skip that question. 
Here is a nifty worksheet for reviewing chemical solutions. Learners identify ionic and covalent compounds. They determine dissociation and write out net ionic equations. They calculate moles for aqueous solutions. They consult a solubility table to tell if given compounds are soluble and if precipitation forms. Finally, they balance ionic equations. This employs several different methods of review so it will keep young chemists engaged. 
Make sure to consult the teacher's handbook, Inquiry in Action - Investigating Matter Through Inquiry, for two demonstrations that can be done to introduce solubility and measuring crystal mass before having the class conduct this investigation. Physical scientists mass equal amounts of the five crystals that they have already been working with. Then they dissolve each in water as a step closer to identifying the unknown crystal in the group. Ideally, you would immediately follow this with the final activity in the mini unit.
Students predict the product of chemical reaction using the solubility rules. In this chemistry lesson, students balance ionic equation. They perform a lab to check if their predicted products are correct.
Chemistry learners will be able to explain solid and gas solubility concepts after viewing this slide show. The presentation is organized and attractive. It will serve as a tremendous support to your lecture. Follow it with a hands-on laboratory activity in which young chemists create saturated solutions at different temperatures.
Sal uses the substances, salt, and water to illustrate solubility of a substance. We all know that salt will eventually dissolve in water, but if the temperature is increased, that process happens much more quickly. He explains why this is true by looking at the molecular structure of the substances, and explaining what happens to those structures when temperature is increased.
In this chemistry review worksheet, students answer 50 multiple choice questions on solutions. They identify different types of solutions and ways to express concentration.
In this chemical reactions worksheet, learners name the reactants and products, balance the equation, calculate the molecular weight of the reactants and products, and classify each reaction type. Students fill in a table of solubility for the ionic equations given.
In this solutions learning exercise, students 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 learning exercise has seventeen short answer questions and nineteen problems to solve.
Young scholars evaluate pH levels through a solubility experiment. In this pH levels lesson, students list characteristics of acids and bases. Young scholars complete their own pH level experiment. Students go to the GEMS Alien Juice Bar website to test their knowledge of acids and bases for pH solutions.
Young scholars determine differences in concentrations. They have to state the problem they feel exists, consider possible solutions, and develop a plan to come up with for containers whose labels have fallen off. Students base this off the solubility of the solution and propose answers as to what they think is actually in the bottle.

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