Unit 7 - States of Matter
Molecules in Motion (C2.2A-B)
- Describe conduction in terms of molecules bumping into each other to transfer energy. Explain why there is better conduction in solids and liquids than gases.
Describe the various states of matter in terms of the motion and arrangement of the molecules (atoms) making up the substance.
* Molecules in Motion Demonstration (C2.2A-B)
Molecules in Motion Demonstration
* Labs (C2.2A-B)
The Spoon Experiment
Salol Crystals Lab Motion of Liquid to Solid
Safety Data for Phenyl Salicylate
Unit 7 c2.2b Lab
* Constructive Response Questions (C2.2A-B)
* Activity (C2.2A-B)
Tight Squeeze (C2.2B)
Activity C 2.2A
Molecular Entropy (C2.2c,f)
- Explain changes in pressure, volume, and temperature for gases using the kinetic molecular model.
- Compare the average kinetic energy of the molecules in a metal object and a wood object at room temperature.
* Labs (C2.2 C, F)
Virtual Lab C2.2c
Lab C 2.2 F
* Demonstratons C2.2 (C, F)
Demo 7 2.2c
Demo C 2.2f
* Constructed Response Questions C 2.2 (C, F)
Questions C 2.2 C
Questions C 2.2 F
* Activity C 2.2 (C, F)
Activity C 2.2 F
Activity C 2.2 c
Heating Impacts (C3A-B)
- Describe how heat is conducted in a solid.
- Describe melting on a molecular level.
* Labs C 3.3 a-b
* Demostrations C 3.3 a-b
* Constructed Response Questions C 3.3 a -b
* Activity C 3.3 a-b
Properties of Substances (C4.3A-B)
- Recognize that substances that are solid at room temperature have stronger attractive forces than liquids at room temperature, which have stronger attractive forces than gases at room temperature.
- Recognize that solids have a more ordered, regular arrangement of their particles than liquids and that liquids are more ordered than gases.
* Labs C 4.3 a-b
* Demostrations C 4.3 a-b
Virtual Demo C4.3A
* Constructed Response Questions C 4.3 a-b
* Activity C 4.3 a-b
Ideal Gas Law (C4.5a-c)
- Provide macroscopic examples, atomic and molecular explanations, and mathematical representations (graphs and equations) for the pressure-volume relationship in gases.
- Provide macroscopic examples, atomic and molecular explanations, and mathematical representations (graphs and equations) for the pressure-temperature relationship in gases.
- Provide macroscopic examples, atomic and molecular explanations, and mathematical representations (graphs and equations) for the temperature-volume relationship in gases.
* Gas Law Demos
Boyle's Law Packing Tube Demo
Atmospheric Pressure Shrink Wrap Demo
* Boyle's Law 4.5A
* Boyle's Law C4.5a
* Gay-Lussac's Law 4.5 b
* Charle's Law 4.5c
* Labs Unit 7 4.5 a-c
Boyle's Law Lab 4.5a
Gay Lussac's lab 4.5b
Charle's Law Lab 4.5c
Activity 4.5 a-c
Constructive Response Questions 4.5 a-c
Gay Lussac's Law Question C 4.5B
Charles' Law Questions 4.5C
Boyle's Law Questions 4.5A
Online-activity Unit 7 4.5a
Gas Law Station Lab - Content Expectations C4.5A-C - Thanks to Jan Lucius for this fabulous lab!
Gas Law Station Lab-Teacher Notes
Gas Law Station Lab
Post Lab Activity Directions - Have a team of students draw a pictorial concept map for each station in the lab.
Discuss each station using the work of the students.
Post Lab Activity Example
MSTA 2010 - Graham