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Labortory Manual for General Chemistry Atoms First

ISBN-10: 0321813375
ISBN-13: 9780321813374
Edition: 2nd 2014
List price: $106.60 Buy it from $23.38
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Description: By Stephanie Dillon with contributions from Sandra Chimon Peszek, DePaul UniversityThe Florida State University. This laboratory manual contains experiments written specifically to correspond with the Second Edition of General Chemistry: Atoms First  More...

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Book details

List price: $106.60
Edition: 2nd
Copyright year: 2014
Publisher: Prentice Hall PTR
Publication date: 5/29/2013
Binding: Hardcover
Pages: 464
Size: 8.75" wide x 11.00" long x 1.00" tall
Weight: 2.640

By Stephanie Dillon with contributions from Sandra Chimon Peszek, DePaul UniversityThe Florida State University. This laboratory manual contains experiments written specifically to correspond with the Second Edition of General Chemistry: Atoms First by McMurry/Fay. Each experiment covers one or more topics discussed within a chapter of the textbook, with the dual goal of 1) helping students understand the underlying concepts covered in the lecture course, and 2) staying true to an Atoms First Approach. This manual contains thirty-one experiments with a focus on real world applications and a dedication to the Atoms-First Approach. Each experiment contains a set of pre-laboratory questions (also assignable in MasteringChemistry), an introduction, a background section explaining concepts that each student is expected to master for a full understanding of the experimental results, a step-by-step procedure (including safety information), and a report section featuring post-laboratory questions.

JOHN MCMURRY, educated at Harvard and Columbia, has taught approximately 17,000 students in general and organic chemistry over a 30-year period. A Professor of Chemistry at Cornell University since 1980, Dr. McMurry previously spent 13 years on the faculty at the University of California at Santa Cruz. He as received numerous awards, including the Alfred P. Sloan Fellowship (1969-71), the National Institute of Health Career Development Award (1975-80), the Alexander von Humboldt Senior Scientist Award (1986-87), and the Max Planck Research Award (1991). ROBERT C. FAY, Professor of Chemistry at Cornell University, has been teaching general and inorganic chemistry at Cornell since 1962. Known for his clear, well-organized lectures, Dr. Fay was the 1980 recipient of the Clark Distinguished Teaching Award. He has also taught as a visiting professor at Harvard University and at the University of Bologna (Italy). A Phi Beta Kappa graduate of Oberlin College, Fay received his Ph.D. from the University of Illinois. He has been an NSF Science Faculty Fellow at the University of East Anglia and the University of Sussex (England) and a NATO/Heineman Senior Fellow at Oxford University.

John E. McMurry received his B.A. from Harvard University and his Ph.D. at Columbia University. He is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and an Alfred P. Sloan Research Foundation Fellow. He has received several awards, which include the National Institutes of Health Career Development Award, the Alexander von Humboldt Senior Scientist Award, and the Max Planck Research Award. In addition to ORGANIC CHEMISTRY, he is also the author or coauthor of ORGANIC CHEMISTRY: A BIOLOGICAL APPROACH, FUNDAMENTALS OF ORGANIC CHEMISTRY, THE ORGANIC CHEMISTRY OF BIOLOGICAL PATHWAYS.

Measurement and Expression of Experimental Data
Graphing and Statistical Analysis
A math review including practice with significant figures, rounding rules, graphing techniques and statistical analysis
Conservation of Matter
A reaction of Copper Nitrate and Zinc is observed to determine if mass is conserved
Atomic Spectra
Several unknown light sources are identified by use of spectrometry
Halogen Reactions
Hexane and water are used to determine the solubility of the halogens and halides
Paper Chromatography: M&M's� True Colors
Paper Chromatography is used to analyze the food colorings used in M&M's candy shells
Building Molecular Models
Lewis Structures are presented in model form and investigated
Limiting and Excess Reagents
Copper nitrate and potassium iodide are reacted at different concentrations to determine which is the limiting reagent and which is in excess
Redox Reactions in Voltaic Cells: Construction of a Potential Series
Micro-scale unit cells of several metals are created and their potentials are measured in order to create a potential series
Reactions in Aqueous Solutions: Strong Acids and Bases
The pH and concentration relationships for the reaction of HCl and NaOH are investigated
Calorimetry & Hess's Law
The enthalpies of reaction are determined for both magnesium metal and magnesium oxide in water. These enthalpies are then used in conjuction with Hess's Law to determine the enthalpy of reaction for magnesium burning in oxygen
Gas Laws and Air Bags
Ideal gas law and stoichiometry are used to construct a working mock-up of an automobile airbag
Intermolecular Forces and the Triple Point of CO2
Intermolecular forces are investigated by observing the temperature depression created when different solvents evaporate
The triple point of CO2 is observed and measured
The Purification of Water
Fresh water samples are tested for phosphate before and after purification
Kinetics: The Iodine Clock
The Iodine Clock Reaction is measured at room, high and low temperatures and its rate constant is determined
Photometric Determination of an Equilibrium Constant
The equilibrium constant for the reaction of iron(III) thiocyanate is determined by photometric methods
Titration of 7-Up�
Monoprotic and polyprotic acids are titrated using NaOH
Hydrogen Phosphate Buffer Systems
Students create and then test the buffering capacity of a hydrogen phosphate buffer
Entropy, Free Energy and Chemical Equilibrium
The thermodynamics of the solubility of Ca(OH)2 are determined using titration
Electrochemistry: The Nernst Equation
Unit cells are built from various metals and then tested at several temperatures. The free energy is determined using the Nernst equation
Analysis of a Hydrate
The formula and percentage of water is determined in an unknown hydrate
Qualitative Analysis: Cations, Anions and Complex Ions
A single-day, microscale qualitative analysis is used to determine the cations and anions in an unknown mixture
Isomerism in Coordination Chemistry
A study of the three-dimensional structures of octahedral complexes is performed
Light Emitting Diode
Students will identify the components of a complex ion and predict if that complex ion has a large or small crystal field splitting energy while constructing an organic diode
Amino Acid Analysis by Ninhydrin
Students identify the amino acids in an unknown mixture using a combination of Ninhydrin and TLC
Atomic and Molecular Structure Review
Excel Tutorial
Volumetric Glassware
Standard Reduction Potentials (in Volts), 25 oC A
Glossary of Terms

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