Chemistry Lesson Plans
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Mentos and Coke ChemistryStudent should be able to understand how the outer layer of a Mentos candie can affect the state of the Carbon Dioxide ( CO2 ) Within the bottle of coke. To cause a forceful eruption of soda. Mentos and Coke ChemistryStudent should be able to understand how the outer layer of a Mentos candie can affect the state of the Carbon Dioxide ( CO2 ) Within the bottle of coke. To cause a forceful eruption of soda. Ontorio and Akil's lesson planAfter our lesson, students will be able to: distinguish certain properties of ionic compounds, write chemicals formulas, and explain the reactions between metals and nonmetals. Grade 9 Sciences - Academic SNC1DC2.1 The student will use appropriate terminology related to atoms, elements, and compounds.
C2.5 The student will construct molecular models to represent simple molecules. Sciences and Technology1- Overall Expectation
asses social, environmental, and economic impacts of the use of common elements and compounds , with reference to their physical and chemical properties;
2- Specific Expectation
assess the usefulness of and /or the hazards in terms of their physical and chemical properties.
To understand elements and compounds that can pose problems in the community. Chapter 6, Chemistry in BiologySWBAT (Student will be able to) identify the particles that make up atoms with 80% accuracy.
SWBAT diagram the particles that make up an atom with 80% accuracy.
SWBAT compare covalent bonds and ionic bonds with 100% accuracy. Chemical ThermodynamicsExplain the law of conservation of energy.
Contrast exothermic with endothermic processes.
Use calories and joules to calculate heat flow in chemical reactions.
Define enthalpy and its use in understanding energy relationships in chemical reactions.
Apply Hess's law to determine the heat of a reaction. Kinetics & Equilibrium L11. Learn about the rate of chemical reactions and factors that affect rate.
2. Learn the relationship between chemical reactions and energy. Lesson PlanHow do the openness to change and
argumentation lead to the durability and
robustness of science?
1. Know that the most durable explanations become theories, but are continually
subjected to change in the face of new evidence.
2. Be open to argumentation from multiple perspectives, in order to continually challenge our understandings. Lesson PlanSWBAT Learn and understand class expectations and rules For the 2015-2016 School year Unit 7: SolutionsStudents will be able to:
1. interpret and construct solubility curves
2. apply the adage “like dissolves like” to real-world situations
3. interpret solution concentration data
4. use solubility curves to distinguish among saturated, supersaturated, and unsaturated solutions
5. calculate solution concentration in molarity (M), percent mass, and parts per million (ppm)
6. describe the preparation of a solution, given the molarity
7. compare the physical properties of substances based on chemical bonds and intermolecular forces, e.g., conductivity, malleability, solubility, hardness, melting point, and boiling point
8. explain vapor pressure, evaporation rate, and phase changes in terms of intermolecular forces Accuracy and Precision in MeasurementWhat? Students will understand why both precision and accuracy are important in scientific measurements.
Why? To be able to properly report measurements obtain during labs.
How? Students will analyze data sets and comment on the precision and accuracy. They will then take their own measurements and apply the rules of significant digits. how do ideal gases behaveto learn how real-world experience with gaseous behavior under temperature and pressure and volume changes relate to the gas laws Lesson PlanShow that the wavelengths exhibited by hydrogen fit simple formula that relates wavelengths to integers.
Use and work with the Rydberg Equation which allows students to calculate all the spectral lines of hydrogen Lesson PlanDemonstrate the frailness of crystals with changing environments comparing metallic salt crystals with things such as sugar crystals. Lesson PlanLearn Coordinate covalent bonds, polyatomic ions, resonance structures, and dissociation energy Measurement and CalculationsStudents will be able to produce reliable measurements and calculations and understand the restrictions of measured data. Lesson Plan-Represents phases as a function of temperature and pressure.
-Critical temperature: temperature above which the vapor can not be liquefied.
-Critical pressure: pressure required to liquefy AT the critical temperature.
-Critical point: critical temperature and pressure (for water, Tc = 374°C and 218 atm).
DISCLAIMER: All Chemistry Lesson Plans below were created by users of The Lesson Builder. These plans are not curated for quality, so we strongly suggest you verify a plan meets your standards before using it in a class.
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