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Unit 6, Quiz #1

Your first quiz of Unit 6 will be on Thursday, March 1 and cover material from Chapter 13 of the textbook. Quiz questions will target the following objectives.

  1. Gas Pressure:  To understand gas pressure as being the result of particle collisions with container walls, to be able to convert between the various units of gas pressure (atm, psi, mm Hg, torr, etc.) if given unit equivalencies, and to read an open-end or closed-end manometer.

    Resources: Read Chapter 13.1;  Chapter 13.1 Reading Guide (pp. 1-2); Nature of a Gas (pp. 3-4)

  2. Gas Variables and Proportional Reasoning:  To inspect a data set or a graphical representation for a relationship between two gas variables and to identify an appropriate conclusion and associated evidence reagrding the relationship and to use the relationship to make a prediction about the effect that one gas variable (P, T, V, or n) has upon another gas variable.

    Resources: Lab SLG1 (Pressure and Volume); Lab SLG2 (Pressure and Temperature); Gas Law Concepts (pp. 9-12)

  3. Two-State Gas Law Calculations:  To use Charles' Law, Boyle's Law, Avogadro's Law, John's Law and the combined gas law to solve problems for the unknown quantity of a given gas variable.

    Resources: Read Chapter 13.2-4; Chapter 13.2-4 Reading Guide (pp. 5-6); Gas Law Calculations (pp. 13-17); Lab SLG3 (Molar Volume of a Gas)

  4. Ideal Gas Law and Dalton's Law:  To use the ideal gas law and Dalton's law to analyze gaseous systems and predict and unknown quantity from knowledge of other variables.

    Resources: Read Chapter 13.5-6; Chapter 13.5-6 Reading Guide (pp. 7-8); Gas Law Calculations (pp. 13-17)

  5. Gas Stoichiometry:  To use the molar volume of a gas at STP or the ideal gas law to solve stoichiometry problems for gaseous reactants and products at standard and non-standard pressure and temperature conditions.

    Resources: Gas Stoichiometry (pp. 25-28)

  6. Kinetic Theory of Gases:  To use the Kinetic Theory of Gases to explain at the particle level why the various gas laws (PV=k, P/T=k, V/T=k) exist.

    Resources: Read Chapter 13.7-9; Chapter 13:7-9 Reading Guide (p. 19); ChemThink: Gas Behavior (pp. 21-22), Kinetic Theory of Gases (pp. 23-24)

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