StudyguideFinalExamChem103A

StudyguideFinalExamChem103A - Explain the properties of...

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Chemistry 103A Study Outline for Final Examination July 10, 2003 The final (the mother of all examinations) is worth 100 points. Around 25-35 points will deal with material covered since the third exam. The rest will deal with the topics covered on exams 1-4. Many of the problems will be similar to the problem sets, previous examinations, or practice problems. Answer keys for the problem sets and Exams 1-4 are available on the course web page. You may bring one 3x5 card with notes on it (both sides) to the exam. YOU MUST BRING YOUR STUDENT PHOTO ID TO THE EXAM! ______________________________________________________________________ Types of Questions to Expect: 1. All the problems that you missed on Exam 1. 2. 2. All the problems that you missed on Exam 2. 3. All the problems that you missed on Exam 3. 4. All the problems that you missed on Exam 4. 5. All homework problems. 6. All examples in the text of the chapters 1-10. GASES AND THE ATMOSPHERE
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Unformatted text preview: Explain the properties of gases (Section 10.1). Describe the components of the atmosphere (Section 10.2). State the fundamental concepts of the kinetic-molecular theory and use them to explain gas behavior (Section 10.3). Solve problems using the appropriate gas laws (Sections 10.4 and 10.5). Calculate the quantities of gaseous reactants and products involved in chemical reactions (Section 10.6). Apply the ideal gas law to finding gas densities and molar masses (Section 10.7). Perform calculations using partial pressures of gases in mixtures (Section 10.9). Describe the differences between real and ideal gases (Section 10.9). Describe the main chemical reactions occurring in the atmosphere (Section 10.10). Explain the main features of stratospheric ozone depletion and the role of CFCs in it (Section 10.11). Explain the main chemicals found in and the reactions producing industrial pollution and urban pollution (Section 10.12)....
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This note was uploaded on 12/01/2009 for the course CHEM 103a taught by Professor Weso during the Summer '08 term at Arizona.

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