zumdahl_chemprin_6e_csm_ch16

zumdahl_chemprin_6e_csm_ch16 - CHAPTER 16 LIQUIDS AND...

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624 CHAPTER 16 LIQUIDS AND SOLIDS Intermolecular Forces and Physical Properties 11. Intermolecular forces are the relatively weak forces between molecules that hold the molecules together in the solid and liquid phases. Intramolecular forces are the forces within a molecule. These are the covalent bonds in a molecule. Intramolecular forces (covalent bonds) are much stronger than intermolecular forces. Dipole forces are the forces that act between polar molecules. The electrostatic attraction between the partial positive end of one polar molecule and the partial negative end of another is the dipole force. Dipole forces are generally weaker than hydrogen bonding. Both of these forces are due to dipole moments in molecules. Hydrogen bonding is given a separate name from dipole forces because hydrogen bonding is a particularly strong dipole force. Any neutral molecule that has a hydrogen covalently bonded to N, O, or F exhibits the relatively strong hydrogen bonding intermolecular forces. London dispersion forces are accidental-induced dipole forces. Like dipole forces, London dispersion forces are electrostatic in nature. Dipole forces are the electrostatic forces between molecules having a permanent dipole. London dispersion forces are the electrostatic forces between molecules having an accidental or induced dipole. All covalent molecules (polar and nonpolar) have London dispersion forces, but only polar molecules (those with permanent dipoles) exhibit dipole forces. 12. London dispersion (LD) < dipole-dipole < hydrogen bonding < metallic bonding, covalent network, ionic. Yes, there is considerable overlap. Consider some of the examples in Exercise 16.20. Benzene (only LD forces) has a higher boiling point than acetone (dipole-dipole). Also, there is even more overlap of the stronger forces (metallic, covalent, and ionic). 13. Fusion refers to a solid converting to a liquid, and vaporization refers to a liquid converting to a gas. Only a fraction of the hydrogen bonds are broken in going from the solid phase to the liquid phase. Most of the hydrogen bonds are still present in the liquid phase and must be broken during the liquid to gas phase transition. Thus the enthalpy of vaporization is much larger than the enthalpy of fusion since more intermolecular forces are broken during the vaporization process. 14. Chalk is composed of the ionic compound calcium carbonate (CaCO 3 ). The electrostatic forces in ionic compounds are much stronger than the intermolecular forces in covalent compounds. Therefore, CaCO 3 should have a much higher boiling point than the covalent
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CHAPTER 16 LIQUIDS AND SOLIDS 625 compounds found in motor oil and in H 2 O. Motor oil is composed of nonpolar C C and C ! H bonds. The intermolecular forces in motor oil are therefore London dispersion forces. We generally consider these forces to be weak. However, with compounds that have large molar masses, these London dispersion forces add up significantly and can overtake the relatively strong hydrogen-bonding interactions in water.
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This note was uploaded on 03/29/2011 for the course CHEM 232 taught by Professor Malambri,w during the Spring '11 term at Kentucky.

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zumdahl_chemprin_6e_csm_ch16 - CHAPTER 16 LIQUIDS AND...

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