# States of Matter 1 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016

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1 States of Matter 1 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016

2 States of Matter 2 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016

3 What are the three states of matter? 3 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016 At any given temperature, all substances exist in one of the three states of matter. solid liquid gas

4 Particles 4 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016 Solids, liquids and gases can be easily represented by the simple particle theory: All substances are made up of millions of particles. Particles are represented by small, solid spheres. The spheres can move around and they are described as having kinetic energy. The spheres have no forces between them. Particle theory can help to explain melting, boiling, freezing and condensing. Can you identify the limitations of the particle theory?

5 Properties of solids 5 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016 The properties of solids include: the particles are packed very close together and so solids have a high density they cannot be compressed as there is a very small amount of empty space between particles they have a fixed shape as the particles are held very tightly together cannot diffuse as the particles are not able to move.

6 Properties of liquids 6 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016 The properties of liquids include: the particles are packed quite close together and so liquids have a fairly high density cannot be compressed because there is very little empty space between particles they take up the shape of their container because the particles are free to move can diffuse because the particles are able to change places.

7 Properties of gases 7 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016 The properties of gases include: the particles are spaced far apart and so have a low density can be compressed because there is space between particles they have no fixed shape because the particles move about rapidly in all directions can diffuse because the particles are free to move in all directions due to high collision frequency, they exert pressure on the walls of a container.

8 How do particles move? 8 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016

9 Limitations of particle theory 9 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016 In reality, particles are not solid spheres at all. They are not completely solid. They are not fully spherical. They have forces acting between them. The nature of real particles depends on many things, including the type of bonding and structure of the substance. Particle theory is a useful way of thinking about solids, liquids and gases but it is not completely accurate! Atoms themselves do not have the same properties as the material they are found in. The interaction of atoms gives a material its bulk properties.

10 States of Matter 10 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016

11 Changes of state 11 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016 The changes of state happen at different temperatures: melting evaporation happen happen at the at the melting boiling ice point water point steam freezing condensation Changes of state occur at different temperatures for different substances.

12 Particle theory and changes of state 12 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016 Particle theory is useful for thinking about changes of state and gives a clear idea about what might happen. It represents atoms as small, inelastic spheres with no forces acting between them i.e. like small bowling balls. It does not take into account the nature of the real particles involved. Different particles will have a different: mass shape size force acting between them. All of these properties will affect changes of state.

13 Changing state 13 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016 Particles have forces acting between them. The stronger the forces between the particles, the higher the melting point and boiling point of the substance. Why is this? The amount of energy needed to change the state from solid to liquid (melting) or liquid to gas (boiling) increases as the strength of the forces between the particles increases.

14 Different substances 14 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016 What state are the following substances in at 25 C? Substance Water (H 2 O) Chlorine (Cl 2 ) Melting point ( C) Boiling point ( C) Force between the particles Quite strong Weak Iron Very strong Why are the forces between the particles different strengths? Is water (H 2 O) broken down into hydrogen (H 2 ) and oxygen (O) at its melting and boiling points?

15 Melting point and boiling point 15 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016 The temperature at which a substance changes from a solid to a liquid is called its melting point. What is the melting point of pure water? The temperature at which a substance changes from a liquid to a gas is called its boiling point. What is the boiling point of pure water? What state is water in at 25 C, 300 C and 100 C?

16 Particles during melting and boiling 16 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016 What happens to the particles in a substance when it changes state? When a solid is heated, the particles gain energy and vibrate faster. The hotter the solid gets, the faster the particles vibrate. When the particles have enough energy, they can break the strong forces holding them together and move around freely. This is called the melting point. What do you think happens to the particles when the liquid freezes? What about when a liquid evaporates?

17 State symbols 17 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016 State symbols are added to a symbol equation to show which state the reactants and products are in. Solid state symbol is (s). Liquid state symbol is (l). Gas state symbol is (g). Dissolved in water/aqueous state symbol is (aq). This symbol equation now shows that the sulfur is a solid, the oxygen is a gas and the sulfur dioxide is also a gas.

18 States of Matter 18 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016

19 Glossary 19 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016

20 Solids, liquids and gases: which one? 20 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016

21 Multiple-choice quiz 21 of 21 Boardworks Ltd 2016

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### Solids (cont.) Describe the movement of particles in a solid and the forces between them.

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### Chemistry A: States of Matter Packet Name: Hour: Page 1. Chemistry A States of Matter Packet

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