Quantcast
Sign Up For Our Newsletter
Email:

I4C

Chemistry I: Atomic Structure Standards

advertisement

TN Chemistry I Standards


Atomic Structure


A resource for the teacher to use in planning their lessons site for teachers | A PowerPoint show related to this standard PowerPoint show | An Adobe Acrobat document in .pdf format Acrobat document | A Microsoft Word document to be downloaded Word document | This interactive site would work well on an interactive whiteboard whiteboard resource | This resource includes voice instructions for students sound | A video is available through this link video format | This site is interactive and allows students to play a game or input or collect data interactive lesson | This site includes questions for your students to check their understanding a quiz | A lesson plan can be found at this site lesson plan | This link includes something for the teacher to print to print

Chemistry I: Standard 1 - Atomic Structure
Checks for Understanding
1.1 | 1.2 | 1.3 | 1.4 | 1.5 | 1.6 | 1.7 | 1.8 | 1.9 | 1.10 | 1.11 | 1.12 | 1.13

Science Curriculum Standards
3221 - Chemistry I

Internet Resources
Identify the contributions of major atomic theorists: Bohr, Chadwick, Dalton, Planck, Rutherford, and Thomson.
1.1
 
Compare the Bohr model and the quantum mechanical electron-cloud models of the atom.
1.2
  1. The Bohr Model - proposed by Niels Bohr in 1915
  2. The Bohr Model with a good animation
  3. The Rutherford Model
  4. The Cloud Model proposed by Erwin Schrödinger
Draw Bohr models of the first 18 elements.
1.3
 
Interpret a Bohr model of an electron moving between its ground and excited states in terms of the absorption or emission of energy.
1.4
 
Use the periodic table to identify an element as a metal, nonmetal, or metalloid.
1.5
  1. A PowerPoint show related to this standardAtoms: The Building Blocks of Matter - a 23 slide PowerPoint show
  2. A PowerPoint show related to this standardBasic Building Blocks of Green Chemicals - from green chemistry and the ten commandments of sustainability - a 54-slide PowerPoint show
  3. Building Block Chemistry - The goal of Building Block Chemistry is to introduce students to chemistry without tackling the whole periodic table at once.
  4. A PowerPoint show related to this standardParts of an Atom and Organization of The Periodic Table - a 29 slide PowerPoint show plus nine assessment slides at the end of the show
  5. A PowerPoint show related to this standardThe Periodic Table and the Elements - a 19 slide PowerPoint show
  6. A PowerPoint show related to this standardPeriodic Tendencies -
Apply the periodic table to determine the number of protons and electrons in a neutral atom.
1.6
 
Determine the number of protons and neutrons for a particular isotope of an element.
1.7
 
Explain the formation of anions and cations, and predict the charge of an ion formed by the main-group elements.
1.8
 
Sequence selected atoms from the main-group elements based on their atomic or ionic radii.
1.9
 
Sequence selected atoms from the main-group elements based on first ionization energy, electron affinity, or electronegativity.
1.10
 
Determine an atom's Lewis electron-dot structure or number of valence electrons from an element's atomic number or position in the periodic table.
1.11
  1. A handout to assist you in drawing Lewis structures This link includes something for the teacher to print
  2. A 31-question multiple choice practice quiz on Chemical Bonding (Lewis structures) [This quiz comes from the Internet Archive known as the Wayback Machine.] This site includes questions for your students to check their understanding
  3. Confirming and visualizing Lewis Dot Structures - With this activity, students can calculate and visualize the atomic and molecular structures of bonds and lone pairs in the molecule methanol. A lesson plan can be found at this site
  4. Construct a Lewis Structure - Starting with a structure indicating only atom connections you can practice constructing a Lewis dot structure. Click on the atom or bond you wish to modify. This site is interactive and allows students to play a game or input or collect data
  5. How to draw a Lewis structure for a molecule
  6. The Lewis electron-dot symbols - focus on the electrons in the highest principal energy level in the atom, the valence electrons, the electrons that participate in chemical reactions
  7. Lewis Structures - atoms, ions, ionic compounds, and covalent compounds
Represent an atom's electron arrangement in terms of orbital notation, electron configuration notation, and electron-dot notation.
1.12
 
Compare s and p orbitals in terms of their shape, and order the s, p, d and f orbitals in terms of energy and number of possible electrons.
1.13
  1. Atomic Orbitals - The table below contains links to VRML files depicting the isosurfaces for various atomic orbitals
  2. Atomic Orbitals - This page explains what an atomic orbital is. It explores s and p orbitals in some detail, including their shapes and energies
  3. Visualization of Atomic Orbitals - p Orbitals This site is interactive and allows students to play a game or input or collect data
  4. Visualization of Atomic Orbitals - s Orbitals This site is interactive and allows students to play a game or input or collect data
State Performance Indicators
1.1 | 1.2 | 1.3 | 1.4 | 1.5
Compare and contrast the major models of the atom (e.g., Democritus, Thomson, Rutherford, Bohr, and the quantum mechanical model).
SPI 1.1
  1. The Bohr Model - proposed by Niels Bohr in 1915
  2. The Bohr Model with a good animation
  3. The Rutherford Model
  4. The Cloud Model proposed by Erwin Schrödinger
Interpret the periodic table to describe an element's atomic makeup.
SPI 1.2
 
Describe the trends found in the periodic table with respect to atomic size, ionization energy, electron affinity, or electronegativity.
SPI 1.3
 
Determine the Lewis electron-dot structure or number of valence electrons for an atom of any main-group element from its atomic number or position in the periodic table.
SPI 1.4
  1. A handout to assist you in drawing Lewis structures This link includes something for the teacher to print
  2. A 31-question multiple choice practice quiz on Chemical Bonding (Lewis structures) [This quiz comes from the Internet Archive known as the Wayback Machine.] This site includes questions for your students to check their understanding
  3. Confirming and visualizing Lewis Dot Structures - With this activity, students can calculate and visualize the atomic and molecular structures of bonds and lone pairs in the molecule methanol. A lesson plan can be found at this site
  4. Construct a Lewis Structure - Starting with a structure indicating only atom connections you can practice constructing a Lewis dot structure. Click on the atom or bond you wish to modify. This site is interactive and allows students to play a game or input or collect data
  5. How to draw a Lewis structure for a molecule
  6. The Lewis electron-dot symbols - focus on the electrons in the highest principal energy level in the atom, the valence electrons, the electrons that participate in chemical reactions
  7. Lewis Structures - atoms, ions, ionic compounds, and covalent compounds
Represent an electron's location in the quantum mechanical model of an atom in terms of the shape of electron clouds (s and p orbitals in particular), relative energies of orbitals, and the number of electrons possible in the s, p, d and f orbitals.
SPI 1.5
 

Internet4classrooms is a collaborative effort by Susan Brooks and Bill Byles.
 

  

advertisement

advertisement

Use of this Web site constitutes acceptance of our Terms of Service and Privacy Policy

278950043 US 1 desktop not tablet not iPad device-width