# Chapter 16: Acid Base Equilibria Chapter 16 Acid-Base Equilibria Learning Standards & Objectives;

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1 Chapter 16: Acid Base Equilibria Chapter 16 Acid-Base Equilibria Learning Standards & Objectives; Chapter 16 AP16-1,2-01 AP16-1,2-02 AP16-1,2-03 AP16-3,4-01 AP16-3,4-02 AP AP16-6,7-01 AP16-6,7-02 AP16-6,7-03 AP AP AP AP AP AP Acid-Base Equilibria I can: List the general properties that characterize acidic and basic solutions and identify the ions responsible for these properties. Define the terms Bronsted-Lowry acid and base, and conjugate acid and base. Identify the conjugate base associated with a given Bronsted - Lowry acid and vice versa. Explain what is meant by the autoionization of water and write the ionproduct constant ezpression for the process. Define ph, calculate ph from a knowledge of hydrogen ion concentration or hydroxide ion concentration, and perform the reverse operation. Identify the common strong acids and bases and calculate the ph's of their aqueous solutions given their concentrations. Calculate the ph for a weak acid solution in water, given the acid concentration and acid-dissociation constant; or calculate the aciddissociation constant, given the acid concentration anf ph. Calculate the ph for a weak base solution in water, given the base concentration and base dissociation constant; or calculate the basedissociation constant, given the base concentration anf ph. Calculate the percent ionization for and acid or base, knowing its concentration in solution and the value of the dissociation constant. Determine the relationship between the strength of an acid and that of its conjugate base; calculate the base dissociation constant, with knowledge of the acid dissociation constant, and vice versa. Predict whether a particular salt solution will be acidic, basic, or neutral. Explain how acid strength relates to the polarity and strength of the H-X bond. Predict the relative acid strengths of oxyacids. Define and acid or base in terms of the Lewis concept. Predict the relative acidities of solutions of metal salts from a knowledge of metal-ions and ionic radii. Page 1

2 Chapter 16 Acid-Base Equilibria Vocabulary Section 16-1 and 16-2 Arrhenius acid Arrhenius base Hydronium ion Bronsted-Lowry acid Bronsted-Lowry base Amphiprotic Conjugate base Conjugate acid Conjugate acid-base pair Section 16.3 Autoionization Ion-product constant Section 16.4 ph poh section 16.5 strong acids strong bases Section 16.6 weak acids weak bases acid-dissociation constant percent ionization polyprotic acids Section 16.7 and 16.8 Base dissociation constant Section 16.9 Hydrolysis Section Oxyacids Carboxylic acids Section Lewis acid Lewis base Common Student Misconceptions Students often confuse a weak acid with a dilute acid. Students have problems with the numerical parts of this chapter. They should be strongly encouraged to do many problems on their own. Students often have difficulty using their calculators to take decimal logarithms and antilogarithms. Students confuse decimal (log) and natural (ln) logarithms. Students have a difficult time accepting that acids may be both positively and negatively charged species. Students tend to forget that [H 3 O + ][OH - ] is equal to 1.0 x only at 25 C. Students often wrestle with neutralization reactions producing solutions with ph different from 7. Determining ph of salts is often very conceptually and mathematically challenging. Lecture Outline 16.1 Acids and Bases: A Brief Review Acids taste sour and cause certain dyes to change color. Bases taste bitter and feel soapy. Arrhenius concept of acids and bases: An acid is a substance that, when dissolved in water, increases the concentration of H + ions. Example: HCl is an acid. An Arrhenius base is a substance that, when dissolved in water, increases the concentration of OH ions. Example: NaOH is a base. This definition is quite narrow in scope as it limits us to aqueous solutions. Page 2

3 16.2 Brønsted-Lowry Acids and Bases (EOCQ s 13-27odd) We can use a broader, more general definition for acids and bases that is based on the fact that acid base reactions involve proton transfers. The H + Ion in Water The H + (aq) ion is simply a proton (nucleus of a hydrogen atom without its valence electron). In water, clusters of hydrated H + (aq) ions form. The simplest cluster is H 3 O + (aq). We call this a hydronium ion. Larger clusters are also possible (such as H 5 O 2 + and H 9 O 4 + ). Generally, we use H + (aq) and H 3 O + (aq) interchangeably. Proton-Transfer Reactions We will focus our attention on H + (aq). According to the Arrhenius definitions, an acid increases [H + ] and a base increases [OH ]. Another definition of acids and bases was proposed by Brønsted and Lowry. In the Brønsted-Lowry system, a Brønsted-Lowry acid is a species that donates H + and a Brønsted-Lowry base is a species that accepts H +. Therefore, a Brønsted-Lowry base does not need to contain OH. NH 3 is a Brønsted-Lowry base, but not an Arrhenius base. Consider NH 3 (aq) + H 2 O(l) NH 4 + (aq) + OH (aq): H 2 O donates a proton to ammonia. Therefore, water is acting as an acid. NH 3 accepts a proton from water. Therefore, ammonia is acting as a base. An amphiprotic substance can behave either as an acid or as a base. Thus, water is an example of an amphiprotic species. Conjugate Acid Base Pairs Whatever is left of the acid after the proton is donated is called its conjugate base. Similarly, a conjugate acid is formed by adding a proton to the base. Consider HX(aq) + H 2 O(l) H 3 O + (aq) + X (aq): HX and X differ only in the presence or absence of a proton. They are said to be a conjugate acid base pair. X is called the conjugate base. After HX (acid) loses its proton it is converted into X (base). Page 2

4 Therefore HX and X are a conjugate acid base pair. After H 2 O (base) gains a proton it is converted into H 3 O + (acid). H 3 O + is the conjugate acid. Therefore, H 2 O and H 3 O + are a conjugate acid base pair. Relative Strengths of Acids and Bases The stronger an acid is, the weaker its conjugate base will be. We can categorize acids and bases according to their behavior in water. 1. Strong acids completely transfer their protons to water. No undissociated molecules remain in solution. Their conjugate bases have negligible tendencies to become protonated. An example is HCl. 2. Weak acids only partially dissociate in aqueous solution. They exist in solution as a mixture of molecules and component ions. Their conjugate bases show a slight tendency to abstract protons from water. These conjugate bases are weak bases. Example: Acetic acid is a weak acid; acetate ion (conjugate base) is a weak base. 3. Substances with negligible acidity do not transfer a proton to water. An example is CH 4. In every acid base reaction, the position of the equilibrium favors the transfer of a proton from the stronger acid to the stronger base. H + is the strongest acid that can exist in equilibrium in aqueous solution. OH is the strongest base that can exist in equilibrium in aqueous solution. FORWARD REFERENCES Acid base neutralization reaction will be discussed in detail in Ch. 17 (sections ). Acid rain will be discussed in Ch. 18 (section 18.4). Inverse relationship between conjugate acids and bases will be mentioned in Ch. 20 (section 20.4). Acid base properties in proton-transfer reactions involving OH-, H2O, NH3, etc. will be further discussed in Ch. 22 (section 22.1) The Autoionization of Water (EOCQ s 29-34) In pure water the following equilibrium is established: 2H 2 O(l) H 3 O + (aq) + OH (aq) This process is called the autoionization of water. Page 3

5 The Ion Product of Water We can write an equilibrium constant expression for the autoionization of water. Because H 2 O(l) is a pure liquid, we exclude it from the expression: K c = [H 3 O + ][OH ] = K w K w is called the ion-product constant. At 25 C, the ion-product of water is: = K w = [H 3 O + ][OH ] This applies to pure water as well as to aqueous solutions. A solution is neutral if [OH ] = [H 3 O + ]. If the [H 3 O + ] > [OH ], the solution is acidic. If the [H 3 O + ] < [OH ], the solution is basic. FORWARD REFERENCES H 2 O participating in acid base reaction as a H + donor or acceptor will be mentioned in Ch. 18 (section 18.5) The ph Scale (EOCQ s 35-39,41,42) In most solutions [H + ] is quite small. We express the [H + ] in terms of ph. ph = log[h + ] = log[h 3 O + ] Note that this is a logarithmic scale. Thus, a change in [H + ] by a factor of 10 causes the ph to change by 1 unit. Most ph values fall between 0 and 14. In neutral solutions at 25 C, ph = In acidic solutions, [H + ] > 1.0 x 10 7, so ph < (low) As the ph decreases, the acidity of the solution increases. In basic solutions, [H + ] < 1.0 x 10 7, so ph > 7.00.(high) As the ph increases, the basicity of the solution increases (acidity decreases). Other p Scales We can use a similar system to describe the [OH ]. poh = log[oh ] Recall that the value of K w at 25 C is 1.0 x Thus, we can describe a relationship between ph and poh: log[h + ] log[oh ]) = ph + poh = logk w = Page 4

6 Measuring Ph The most accurate method to measure ph is to use a ph meter. However, certain dyes change color as ph changes. They are called acid base indicators. Indicators are less precise than ph meters. Many indicators do not have a sharp color change as a function of ph. Most acid-base indicators can exist as either an acid or a base. These two forms have different colors. The relative concentration of the two different forms is sensitive to the ph of the solution. Thus, if we know the ph at which the indicator turns color, we can use this color change to determine whether a solution has a higher or lower ph than this value. Some natural products can be used as indicators. (Tea is colorless in acid and brown in base; red cabbage extract is another natural indicator.) FORWARD REFERENCES The effect of ph on solubility of poorly soluble salts and hydroxides will be discussed in Ch. 17 (section 17.5). H 2 O as a proton donor and acceptor will be mentioned in Ch. 18 (section 18.5) in the discussion of the role of the oceans. In Ch. 20 (section 20.6), cell EMF will be used to determine ph Strong Acids and Bases(EOCQ s 43-49) Strong Acids The most common strong acids are HCl, HBr, HI, HNO 3, HClO 3, HClO 4, and H 2 SO 4. Strong acids are strong electrolytes. All strong acids ionize completely in solution. For example: nitric acid completely ionizes in water: HNO 3 (aq) + H 2 O(l) H 3 O + (aq) + NO 3 (aq) Since H + and H 3 O + are used interchangeably, we write: HNO 3 (aq) H + (aq) + NO 3 (aq) In solutions the strong acid is usually the only source of H +. Therefore, the ph of a solution of a monoprotic acid may usually be calculated directly from the initial molarity of the acid. Caution: If the molarity of the acid is less than 10 6 M then the autoionization of water needs to be taken into account. Page 5

7 Strong Bases The most common strong bases are ionic hydroxides of the alkali metals or the heavier alkaline earth metals (e.g., NaOH, KOH, and Ca(OH) 2 are all strong bases). Strong bases are strong electrolytes and dissociate completely in solution. For example: NaOH(aq) Na + (aq) + OH (aq) The poh (and thus the ph) of a strong base may be calculated using the initial molarity of the base. Not all bases contain the OH ion. Ionic metal oxides, hydrides, and nitrides are basic. The oxide, hydride, and nitride ions are stronger bases than hydroxide. They are thus able to abstract a proton from water and generate OH. *** O 2 (aq) + H 2 O(l) 2OH (aq) *** H (aq) + H 2 O(l) H 2 (g) + OH (aq) *** N 3 (aq) + 3H 2 O(l) NH 3 (aq) + 3OH (aq) FORWARD REFERENCES The use of strong acids and bases as titrants will be discussed in Ch. 17 (section 17.3) Weak Acids (EOCQ s odd) Weak acids are only partially ionized in aqueous solution. There is a mixture of ions and un-ionized acid in solution. Therefore, weak acids are in equilibrium: HA(aq) + H 2 O(l) H 3 O + (aq) + A (aq) or HA(aq) H + (aq) + A (aq) We can write an equilibrium constant expression for this dissociation: K a H 3O A or K a H A HA HA K a is called the acid-dissociation constant. Note that the subscript a indicates that this is the equilibrium constant for the dissociation (ionization) of an acid. Note that [H 2 O] is omitted from the K a expression. (H 2 O is a pure liquid.) The larger the K a, the stronger the acid. K a is larger since there are more ions present at equilibrium relative to unionized molecules. If K a >> 1, then the acid is completely ionized and the acid is a strong acid. Page 6

8 Calculating Ka from ph To find the value of K a, we need to know all of the equilibrium concentrations. The ph gives the equilibrium concentration of H +. Thus, to find K a we use the ph to find the equilibrium concentration of H + and then use the stoichiometric coefficients of the balanced equation to help us determine the equilibrium concentration of the other species. We then substitute these equilibrium concentrations into the equilibrium constant expression and solve for K a. Using K a to Calculate ph Using K a, we can calculate the concentration of H + (and hence the ph). Write the balanced chemical equation clearly showing the equilibrium. Write the equilibrium expression. Look up the value for K a (in a table). Write down the initial and equilibrium concentrations for everything except pure water. We usually assume that the equilibrium concentration of H + is x. Substitute into the equilibrium constant expression and solve. Remember to convert x to ph if necessary. What do we do if we are faced with having to solve a quadratic equation in order to determine the value of x? Often this cannot be avoided. However, if the K a value is quite small, we find that we can make a simplifying assumption. (5% rule) Assume that x is negligible compared with the initial concentration of the acid. This will simplify the calculation. It is always necessary to check the validity of any assumption. Once we have the value of x, check to see how large it is compared with the initial concentration. If x is < 5% of the initial concentration, the assumption is probably a good one. If x > 5% of the initial concentration, then it may be best to solve the quadratic equation or use successive approximations. Page 7

9 Weak acids are only partially ionized. Percent ionization is another method used to assess acid strength. For the reaction, HA(aq) H + (aq) + A (aq) equilibrium % ionization H 100 HA initial Percent ionization relates the equilibrium H + concentration, [H + ] equilibrium, to the initial HA concentration, [HA] initial. The higher the percent ionization is, the stronger the acid. However, we need to keep in mind that percent ionization of a weak acid decreases as the molarity of the solution increases. Polyprotic Acids Polyprotic acids have more than one ionizable proton. The protons are removed in successive steps. Consider the weak acid, H 2 SO 3 (sulfurous acid): H 2 SO 3 (aq) H + (aq) + HSO 3 (aq) K a1 = 1.7 x 10 2 HSO 3 (aq) H + (aq) + SO 2 3 (aq) K a2 = 6.4 x 10 8 where K a1 is the dissociation constant for the first proton released, K a2 is for the second, etc.. It is always easier to remove the first proton than the second proton in a polyprotic acid. Therefore, K a1 > K a2 > K a3, etc.. The majority of the H + (aq) at equilibrium usually comes from the first ionization (i.e., the K a1 equilibrium). If the successive K a values differ by a factor of 10 3, we can usually get a good approximation of the ph of a solution of a polyprotic acid by only considering the first ionization. FORWARD REFERENCES The use of weak acids and bases as analytes in acid base titrations will be discussed in Ch. 17 (section 17.3). Absorption of CO 2 by the oceans, and subsequent equilibria will be discussed in Ch. 18 (section 18.5). Weak acid (and base) ionization constants will be used in Ch. 19 and Ch. 20 to estimate G o and E o of ionization reactions. Weak acidic behavior of alcohols, incl. phenol, will be discussed in Ch. 25 (section 25.4). The role of a triprotic H 3 PO 4 in the formation of nucleic acids will be demonstrated in Ch. 25 (section 25.10). Page 8

10 16.7 Weak Bases (EOCQ s odd) Weak bases remove protons from substances. There is an equilibrium between the base and the resulting ions: weak base + H 2 O(l) conjugate acid + OH (aq) Example: NH 3 (aq) + H 2 O(l) NH 4 + (aq) + OH (aq). The base-dissociation constant, K b, is defined as: K b NH 4 OH [NH 3 ] The larger K b, the stronger the base. Types of Weak Bases Weak bases generally fall into one of two categories. 1. Neutral substances with a lone pair of electrons that can accept protons. Most neutral weak bases contain nitrogen. Amines are related to ammonia and have one or more N H bonds replaced with N C bonds (e.g., CH 3 NH 2 is methylamine). 2. Anions of weak acids are also weak bases. Example: ClO is the conjugate base of HClO (weak acid): ClO (aq) + H 2 O(l) HClO(aq) + OH (aq) K b = 3.33 x 10 7 FORWARD REFERENCES NH 3 as a weak base will be further mentioned in Ch. 22 (section 22.5). The fact that many organic compounds contain basic groups such as NH 2, NHR, and NR 2 will be brought up in Ch. 25 (section 25.1). Amines, as weak bases, will be discussed in Ch. 25 (section 25.4). Page 9

11 16.8 Relationship between K a and K b (EOCQ s odd) We can quantify the relationship between the strength of an acid and the strength of its conjugate base. Consider the following equilibria: NH 4 + (aq) NH 3 (aq) + H + (aq) NH 3 (aq) + H 2 O(l) NH 4 + (aq) + OH (aq) We can write equilibrium expressions for these reactions: K a [NH 3][H + ] [NH 4 ] K b [NH 4 ][OH - ] [NH 3 ] If we add these equations together: NH + 4 (aq) NH 3 (aq) + H + (aq) NH 3 (aq) + H 2 O(l) NH + 4 (aq) + OH (aq) The net reaction is the autoionization of water. H 2 O(l) H + (aq) + OH (aq) Recall that: K w = [H + ][OH ] We can use this information to write an expression that relates the values of K a, K b, and K w for a conjugate acid base pair: K w = K a K b Alternatively, we can express this as: pk a + pk b = pk w = (at 25 C) Thus, the larger K a (and the smaller pk a), the smaller K b (and the larger pk b ). The stronger the acid, the weaker its conjugate base and vice versa Acid Base Properties of Salt Solutions Nearly all salts are strong electrolytes. Therefore, salts in solution exist entirely of ions. Acid base properties of salts are a consequence of the reactions of their ions in solution. Many salt ions can react with water to form OH or H +. This process is called hydrolysis. Page 10

12 An Anion s Ability to React with Water Consider an anion, X, as the conjugate base of an acid. Anions from weak acids are basic. They will cause an increase in ph. Anions from strong acids are neutral. They do not cause a change in ph. Anions with ionizable protons (e.g., HSO 4 ) are amphiprotic. They are capable of acting as an acid or a base. If K a > K b, the anion tends to decrease the ph. If K b > K a, the anion tends to increase the ph. A Cation s Ability to React with Water Polyatomic cations that have one or more ionizable protons are conjugate acids of weak bases. They tend to decrease ph. Metal cations of Group 1A and heavy alkaline earth metals are cations of strong bases and do not alter ph. Other metal ions can cause a decrease in ph. Combined Effect of Cation and Anion in Solution The ph of a solution may be qualitatively predicted using the following guidelines: Salts derived from a strong acid and a strong base are neutral. Examples are NaCl and Ca(NO 3 ) 2. Salts derived from a strong base and a weak acid are basic. Examples are NaClO and Ba(C 2 H 3 O 2 ) 2. Salts derived from a weak base and a strong acid are acidic. An example is NH 4 Cl. Salts derived from a weak acid and a weak base can be either acidic or basic. Equilibrium rules apply! We need to compare K a and K b for hydrolysis of the anion and the cation. For example, consider NH 4 CN. Both ions undergo significant hydrolysis. Is the salt solution acidic or basic? The K a of NH 4 + is smaller than the K b of CN, so the solution should be basic. Page 11

13 16.10 Acid Base Behavior and Chemical Structure Factors That Affect Acid Strength Consider H X. For this substance to be an acid: The H X bond must be polar with H + and X. In ionic hydrides, the bond polarity is reversed. The H X bond is polar with H and X +. In this case, the substance is a base. Other important factors in determining acid strength include: The strength of the bond. The H X bond must be weak enough to be broken. The stability of the conjugate base, X. The greater the stability of the conjugate base, the more acidic the molecule. Binary Acids The H X bond strength is important in determining relative acid strength in any group in the periodic table. The H X bond strength tends to decrease as the element X increases in size. Acid strength increases down a group; base strength decreases down a group. H X bond polarity is important in determining relative acid strength in any period of the periodic table. Acid strength increases and base strength decreases from left to right across a period as the electronegativity of X increases. For example, consider the molecules HF and CH 4. HF is a weak acid because the bond energy is high. The electronegativity difference between C and H is so small that the polarity of C H bond is negligible, and CH 4 is neither an acid nor a base. Oxyacids Many acids contain one or more O H bonds. Acids that contain OH groups (and often additional oxygen atoms) bound to the central atom are called oxyacids. All oxyacids have the general structure Y O H. The strength of the acid depends on Y and the atoms attached to Y. As the electronegativity of Y increases, so does the acidity of the substance. Page 12

14 The bond polarity increases and so does the stability of the conjugate base (usually an anion) increases. We can summarize how acid structure relates to the electronegativity of Y and the number of groups attached to Y: For oxyacids with the same number of OH groups and the same number of oxygen atoms: Acid strength increases with increasing electronegativity of the central atom, Y. Example: HClO > HBrO > HIO For oxyacids with the same central atom, Y: Acid strength increases as the number of oxygen atoms attached to Y increases. Example: HClO 4 > HClO 3 > HClO 2 > HClO Carboxylic Acids There is a large class of acids that contain a COOH group (a carboxyl group). Acids that contain this group are called carboxylic acids. Examples are acetic acid, benzoic acid, and formic acid. Why are these molecules acidic? The additional oxygen atom on the carboxyl group increases the polarity of the O H bond and stabilizes the conjugate base. The conjugate base (carboxylate anion) exhibits resonance. This gives it the ability to delocalize the negative charge over the carboxylate group, further increasing the stability of the conjugate base. The acid strength also increases as the number of electronegative groups in the acid increases. For example, acetic acid is much weaker than trichloroacetic acid. FORWARD REFERENCES Oxoacids and oxoanions containing halogens will be mentioned in Ch. 22 (section 22.4). Carboxylic acids will be discussed in Ch. 25 (section 25.4). Amphiprotic behavior of amino acids and zwitterions of amino acids will be discussed in Ch. 25 (section 25.7). The relative strength of acetic vs. pyruvic acids (with an additional carbonyl group) will be discusses in a sample integrative exercise in Ch. 25 (section 25.10). Page 13

15 16.11 Lewis Acids and Bases (EOCQ s ) A Brønsted-Lowry acid is a proton donor. Focusing on electrons, a Brønsted-Lowry acid can be considered as an electron pair acceptor. Lewis proposed a new definition of acids and bases that emphasizes the shared electron pair. A Lewis acid is an electron pair acceptor. A Lewis base is an electron pair donor. Note that Lewis acids and bases do not need to contain protons. Therefore, the Lewis definition is the most general definition of acids and bases. What types of compounds can act as Lewis acids? Lewis acids generally have an incomplete octet (e.g., BF 3 ). Transition-metal ions are generally Lewis acids. Lewis acids must have a vacant orbital (into which the electron pairs can be donated). Compounds with multiple bonds can act as Lewis acids. For example, consider the reaction: H 2 O(l) + CO 2 (g) H 2 CO 3 (aq) Water acts as the electron pair donor and carbon dioxide as the electron pair acceptor in this reaction. Overall, the water (Lewis base) has donated a pair of electrons to the CO 2 (Lewis acid). Page 14

16 Hydrolysis of Metal Ions The Lewis concept may be used to explain the acidic properties of many metal ions. Metal ions are positively charged and attract water molecules (via the lone pairs on the oxygen atom of water). This interaction is called hydration. Hydrated metal ions act as acids. For example: Fe(H 2 O) 6 3+ (aq) Fe(H 2 O) 5 (OH) 2+ (aq) + H + (aq) K a = In general: the higher the charge is, the stronger the M OH 2 interaction. the smaller the metal ion is, the more acidic the ion. Thus, the ph increases as the size of the ion increases (e.g., Ca 2+ vs. Zn 2+ ) and as the charge increases (e.g., Na + vs. Ca 2+ and Zn 2+ vs. Al 3+ ). The Amphiprotic Behavior of Amino Acids Amino acids are the building blocks of proteins. Each contains a carboxyl group AND an amine group. Thus, amino acids have both acidic and basic groups. They undergo a proton transfer in which the proton of the carboxyl is transferred to the basic nitrogen atom of the amine group. A zwitterion or dipolar ion results. FORWARD REFERENCES Acidic nature of Fe(H 2 O) 6 3+ will be further discussed in Ch. 23 (section 23.8). Lewis bases and Crystal Field Theory will be discussed in Ch. 24 (section 24.1). Amino acids will be the subject of section Page 15

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