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Elements, Compounds, and Mixtures

Elements, Compounds, and Mixtures

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Elements, Compounds, and Mixtures

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  1. Elements, Compounds, and Mixtures 7E Classify samples of matter from everyday life as being elements, compounds or mixtures.

  2. CLASSIFICATION OF MATTER

  3. Pure Substance • Has a definite composition • Examples: elements – rock salt compounds – sand or silicon dioxide

  4. Elements • Definite composition • Made of one kind of atom • Cannot be broken down by chemical or physical means • Listed on the Periodic Table

  5. Compound • Definite composition • Made of two or more elements that have been chemically combined • Can be broken down by chemical means such as electrolysis, heat • Example: sodium bicarbonate

  6. Mixture • Variable composition • Two or more pure substances physically mixed together • Can be separated by physical means.

  7. Homogeneous Mixture • Variable composition • Uniformly mixed • Can be separated by distillation or chromatography

  8. Heterogeneous Mixture • Variable composition • Non-uniformly mixed

  9. Separation of Mixtures • Mixtures can be separated by physical means such as distillation; chromatography, filtration, and evaporation • Magnetism can also be used to separate mixtures

  10. Evaporation • A liquid can be removed from a mixture of a solid and liquid by evaporation.

  11. Filtration • A mixture of a solid and liquid can be separated by filtration.

  12. Chromatography • Chromatographycan be used on a larger scale to separate out pure samples from a mixture.

  13. Fractional Distillation • Fractional distillation • Works with liquids with different boiling points. • Only works if all the liquids in the mixture are miscible (e.g. alcohol/water, crude oil etc.)

  14. Simple Distillation • Simple distillation • Separate a pure liquid from dissolved solid impurities which have a very high boiling point.

  15. 1. The picture shows a model of the element — • fluorine • helium • beryllium • oxygen

  16. The first equation represents photosynthesis. Plants use energy from sunlight to produce sugar and oxygen from carbon dioxide and water. The second equation represents aerobic respiration. Plants and animals release stored energy in a reaction between sugar molecules and oxygen. This reaction produces carbon dioxide and water. 2. Oxygen (O2) is an example of — • an alloy • a molecule • a salt • a mixture

  17. 3. An unknown silvery powder has a constant melting point and does not chemically or physically separate into other substances. The unknown substance can be classified as — • an element • a compound • a mixture • an alloy

  18. 4. Which of these are composed of two or more different substances that are chemically combined in a definite ratio? • Compounds • Mixtures • Elements • Solutions

  19. 5. Salt is added to a beaker of water and stirred until it is completely dissolved. The salt in this mixture can be separated by — • Chromatography • chemical means only • passing the water through filter paper • allowing the water to evaporate slowly

  20. 6. When copper and oxygen chemically unite, they form — • an ion • a gas • a compound • a mixture