ap09_chemistry_sgs - AP® Chemistry 2009 Scoring Guidelines...

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Unformatted text preview: AP® Chemistry 2009 Scoring Guidelines The College Board The College Board is a not-for-profit membership association whose mission is to connect students to college success and opportunity. Founded in 1900, the association is composed of more than 5,600 schools, colleges, universities and other educational organizations. Each year, the College Board serves seven million students and their parents, 23,000 high schools and 3,800 colleges through major programs and services in college readiness, college admissions, guidance, assessment, financial aid, ® ® enrollment, and teaching and learning. Among its best-known programs are the SAT , the PSAT/NMSQT and the Advanced ® ® Placement Program (AP ). The College Board is committed to the principles of excellence and equity, and that commitment is embodied in all of its programs, services, activities and concerns. © 2009 The College Board. College Board, Advanced Placement Program, AP, AP Central, SAT, and the acorn logo are registered trademarks of the College Board. PSAT/NMSQT is a registered trademark of the College Board and National Merit Scholarship Corporation. Permission to use copyrighted College Board materials may be requested online at: www.collegeboard.com/inquiry/cbpermit.html. V isit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. ® AP Central is the official online home for AP teachers : apcentral.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 1 (10 points) Answer the following questions that relate to the chemistry of halogen oxoacids. (a) Use the information in the table below to answer part (a)(i). Acid HOCl HOBr Ka at 298 K 2.9 × 10−8 2.4 × 10− 9 (i) Which of the two acids is stronger, HOCl or HOBr ? Justify your answer in terms of Ka . HOCl is the stronger acid because its Ka value is greater than the Ka value of HOBr. One point is earned for the correct answer with justification. (ii) Draw a complete Lewis electron-dot diagram for the acid that you identified in part (a)(i). One point is earned for a correct diagram. (iii) Hypoiodous acid has the formula HOI. Predict whether HOI is a stronger acid or a weaker acid than the acid that you identified in part (a)(i). Justify your prediction in terms of chemical bonding. HOI is a weaker acid than HOCl because the O –H bond in HOI is stronger than the O –H bond in HOCl. The lower electronegativity (electron-drawing ability) of I compared with that of Cl results in an electron density that is higher (hence a bond that is stronger) between the H and O atoms in HOI compared with the electron density between the H and O atoms in HOCl. OR The conjugate base OCl⎯ is more stable than OI⎯ because Cl, being more electronegative, is better able to accommodate the negative charge. One point is earned for predicting that HOI is a weaker acid than HOCl and stating that iodine has a lower electronegativity than chlorine and EITHER • OR • stating that this decreases the stability of the OI⎯ ion in solution. stating that this results in a stronger O–H bond in HOI © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 1 (continued) (b) Write the equation for the reaction that occurs between hypochlorous acid and water. HOCl + H2O Æ OCl− + H3O+ ¨ OR HOCl Æ OCl− + H+ ¨ One point is earned for the correct equation. (c) A 1.2 M NaOCl solution is prepared by dissolving solid NaOCl in distilled water at 298 K. The hydrolysis reaction OCl−(aq) + H2O(l) Æ HOCl(aq) + OH−(aq) occurs. ¨ (i) Write the equilibrium-constant expression for the hydrolysis reaction that occurs between OCl −(aq) and H2O(l). Kb = [ HOCl][OH - ] [OCl - ] One point is earned for the correct expression. (ii) Calculate the value of the equilibrium constant at 298 K for the hydrolysis reaction. Kb = Kw 1.0 × 10−14 = = 3.4 × 10−7 −8 Ka 2.9 × 10 One point is earned for the correct value with supporting work. (iii) Calculate the value of [OH −] in the 1.2 M NaOCl solution at 298 K . [OCl−] initial value change equilibrium value 1.2 −x 1.2 − x [HOCl] 0 x x [OH−] ≈0 x x One point is earned for the correct answer with supporting calculations. One point is earned for the correct setup. Khyd = 3.4 × 10−7 = ( x )( x ) [ OH - ][HOCl] = (1.2 - x ) [OCl ] ≈ x2 1.2 ⇒ (1.2)(3.4 × 10−7) = x 2 ⇒ x = [OH−] = 6.4 × 10− 4 M © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 1 (continued) (d) A buffer solution is prepared by dissolving some solid NaOCl in a solution of HOCl at 298 K. The pH of the buffer solution is determined to be 6.48. (i) Calculate the value of [H3O+] in the buffer solution. [H+] = 10− 6.48 = 3.3 × 10−7 M One point is earned for the correct value. (ii) Indicate which of HOCl(aq) or OCl−(aq) is present at the higher concentration in the buffer solution. Support your answer with a calculation. [H+] = 3.3 × 10−7 M and Ka for HOCl = 2.9 × 10−8 Ka = [ H + ][OCl - ] [HOCl] (3.3 ¥ 10 -7 )[OCl - ] [HOCl] 2.9 × 10−8 = One point is earned for the correct answer with supporting buffer calculations. ⇒ [HOCl] > [OCl−] 2.9 ¥ 10 -8 [ OCl - ] = = 0.088 [HOCl] 3.3 ¥ 10 -7 © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 2 (10 points) A student was assigned the task of determining the molar mass of an unknown gas. The student measured the mass of a sealed 843 mL rigid flask that contained dry air. The student then flushed the flask with the unknown gas, resealed it, and measured the mass again. Both the air and the unknown gas were at 23.0°C and 750. torr. The data for the experiment are shown in the table below. Volume of sealed flask 843 mL Mass of sealed flask and dry air 157.70 g Mass of sealed flask and unknown gas 158.08 g (a) Calculate the mass, in grams, of the dry air that was in the sealed flask. (The density of dry air is 1.18 g L−1 at 23.0°C and 750. torr.) m = D ¥ V = (1.18 g L−1)(0.843 L) = 0.995 g One point is earned for the correct setup and calculation of mass. (b) Calculate the mass, in grams, of the sealed flask itself (i.e., if it had no air in it). 157.70 g − 0.995 g = 156.71 g One point is earned for subtracting the answer in part (a) from 157.70 g. (c) Calculate the mass, in grams, of the unknown gas that was added to the sealed flask. 158.08 g − 156.71 g = 1.37 g One point is earned for subtracting the answer in part (b) from 158.08 g. (d) Using the information above, calculate the value of the molar mass of the unknown gas. Ê 750. atm ˆ (0.843 L) Ë 760 ¯ PV = = 0.0342 mol n= RT (0.0821 L atm mol -1 K -1 )(296 K) molar mass = 1.37 g = 40.1 g mol−1 0.0342 mol One point is earned for the conversion of pressure (if necessary) and temperature and the use of the appropriate R. One point is earned for the correct setup and calculation of moles of gas. One point is earned for the correct setup and calculation of molar mass. OR If calculation is done in a single step, 1 point is earned for the correct P and T, 1 point is earned for the correct density, and 1 point is earned for the correct answer. OR D RT molar mass = P Ê 1.37 g ˆ (0.0821 L atm mol -1 K -1 )(296 K) Ë 0.843 L ¯ = Ê 750. atm ˆ Ë 760 ¯ = 40.0 g mol−1 © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 2 (continued) After the experiment was completed, the instructor informed the student that the unknown gas was carbon dioxide (44.0 g mol−1). (e) Calculate the percent error in the value of the molar mass calculated in part (d). percent error = 44.0 g mol−1 − 40.1 g mol−1 44.0 g mol −1 × 100 = 8.9% One point is earned for the correct setup and answer. (f) For each of the following two possible occurrences, indicate whether it by itself could have been responsible for the error in the student’s experimental result. You need not include any calculations with your answer. For each of the possible occurrences, justify your answer. Occurrence 1: The flask was incompletely flushed with CO2(g), resulting in some dry air remaining in the flask. This occurrence could have been responsible. The dry air left in the flask is less dense (or has a lower molar mass) than CO2 gas at the given T and P . This would result in a lower mass of gas in the flask and a lower result for the molar mass of the unknown gas. One point is earned for the correct reasoning and conclusion. Occurrence 2: The temperature of the air was 23.0°C, but the temperature of the CO2(g) was lower than the reported 23.0°C. This occurrence could not have been responsible. The density of CO2 is greater at the lower temperature. A larger mass of CO2 would be in the flask than if the CO2 had been at 23.0°C, resulting in a higher calculated molar mass for the unknown gas. One point is earned for the correct reasoning and conclusion. (g) Describe the steps of a laboratory method that the student could use to verify that the volume of the rigid flask is 843 mL at 23.0°C. You need not include any calculations with your answer. Valid methods include the following: 1. Find the mass of the empty flask. Fill the flask with a liquid of known density (e.g., water at 23°C), and measure the mass of the liquid-filled flask. Subtract to find the mass of the liquid. Using the known density and mass, calculate the volume. 2. Measure 843 mL of a liquid (e.g., water) in a 1,000 mL graduated cylinder and transfer the liquid quantitatively into the flask to see if the water fills the flask completely. One point is earned for a valid method. © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 2 (continued) Note: Significant figures were checked in this problem: parts (a) and (d) were scored with ±1 significant figure needed, and parts (b) and (c) were scored with the correct number of significant figures needed for the subtraction. © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 3 (8 points) CH4(g) + 2 Cl2(g) → CH2Cl2(g) + 2 HCl(g) Methane gas reacts with chlorine gas to form dichloromethane and hydrogen chloride, as represented by the equation above. (a) A 25.0 g sample of methane gas is placed in a reaction vessel containing 2.58 mol of Cl2(g). (i) Identify the limiting reactant when the methane and chlorine gases are combined. Justify your answer with a calculation. Cl2 is the limiting reactant because, in order to react with the given amount of CH4 , more moles of Cl2 are required than the 2.58 moles of Cl2 that are present. 25.0 g CH4 × 1 mol CH 4 2 mol Cl 2 × = 3.12 mol Cl2 16.04 g CH 4 1 mol CH 4 One point is earned for the correct answer with supporting calculation. (Alternative methods are acceptable.) (ii) Calculate the total number of moles of CH2Cl2(g) in the container after the limiting reactant has been totally consumed. 2.58 mol Cl2 × 1 mol CH2 Cl2 = 1.29 mol CH2Cl2 2 mol Cl2 One point is earned for the correct answer. Initiating most reactions involving chlorine gas involves breaking the Cl–Cl bond, which has a bond energy of 242 kJ mol−1. (b) Calculate the amount of energy, in joules, needed to break a single Cl–Cl bond. 242 kJ 1,000 J 1 mol × × = 4.02 × 10−19 J mol 1 kJ 6.02 ¥ 1023 One point is earned for the correct answer with appropriate setup. (c) Calculate the longest wavelength of light, in meters, that can supply the energy per photon necessary to break the Cl–Cl bond. For electromagnetic radiation, c = λν and E = hν. ν= λ= 4.02 ¥ 10 J E = = 6.06 × 1014 s−1 h 6.63 ¥ 10 -34 J s 3.0 ¥ 108 m s -1 c = = 4.9 × 10−7 m n 6.06 ¥ 1014 s -1 -19 One point is earned for a correct setup that is consistent with part (b). (Both appropriate equations or the combined equation E = hc/λ are required.) One point is earned for the correct answer. © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 3 (continued) The following mechanism has been proposed for the reaction of methane gas with chlorine gas. All species are in the gas phase. Step 1 Step 2 Step 3 Step 4 Step 5 Cl2 Æ 2 Cl ¨ CH4 + Cl → CH3 + HCl CH3 + Cl2 → CH3Cl + Cl CH3Cl + Cl → CH2Cl2 + H H + Cl → HCl fast equilibrium slow fast fast fast (d) In the mechanism, is CH3Cl a catalyst, or is it an intermediate? Justify your answer. CH3Cl is an intermediate because it is produced in step 3 and consumed in step 4 of the reaction mechanism. One point is earned for identification of CH3Cl with appropriate justification. (e) Identify the order of the reaction with respect to each of the following according to the mechanism. In each case, justify your answer. (i) CH4(g) The order of the reaction with respect to CH4 is 1. The rate law for the slowest step in the reaction, step 2, is rate = k [CH4] [Cl]. Because the exponent of CH4 in the rate law is 1, the order of the reaction with respect to CH4 is 1. (ii) Cl2(g) One point is earned for the correct answer with appropriate justification. The order of the reaction with respect to Cl2 is For step 1, K = 1 . 2 [Cl]2 ⇒ [Cl] = K1/2 [Cl2]1/2 [Cl2 ] Substituting into the rate law for step 2 (the slowest step in the mechanism): rate = k [CH4] [Cl] = k [CH4](K1/2 [Cl2]1/2) = (k)(K1/2) [CH4] [Cl2]1/2 Because the exponent of Cl2 in the rate law is 1/2, the order of the reaction with respect to Cl2 is 1/2. One point is earned for the correct answer with appropriate justification. © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 4 (15 points) (a) A sample of solid iron(III) oxide is reduced completely with solid carbon. (i) Balanced equation: 2 Fe2O3 + 3 C → 4 Fe + 3 CO2 OR Fe2O3 + 3 C → 2 Fe + 3 CO One point is earned for both correct reactants. Two points are earned for the correct products (1 point each). One point is earned for correctly balancing (mass and charge) the equation. (ii) What is the oxidation number of carbon before the reaction, and what is the oxidation number of carbon after the reaction is complete? The oxidation number of C before the reaction is 0, and the oxidation number of C after the reaction is +4. One point is earned for both oxidation numbers consistent with part (i). (b) Equal volumes of equimolar solutions of ammonia and hydrochloric acid are combined. (i) Balanced equation: NH3 + H+ → NH4+ OR + NH3 + H3O → NH4+ + H2O Two points are earned for the correct reactants. One point is earned for the correct product(s). One point is earned for correctly balancing (mass and charge) the equation. (ii) Indicate whether the resulting solution is acidic, basic, or neutral. Explain. The resulting solution is acidic because of the hydrolysis of the NH4+ ion, which reacts with water to form NH3 and H+. OR One point is earned for a correct answer consistent with part (i). The mixing of a strong acid and a weak base results in an acidic solution. © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 4 (continued) (c) Solid mercury(II) oxide decomposes as it is heated in an open test tube in a fume hood. (i) Balanced equation: One point is earned for the correct reactant. Two points are earned for the correct products (1 point each). One point is earned for correctly balancing (mass and charge) the equation. 2 HgO → 2 Hg + O2 (ii) After the reaction is complete, is the mass of the material in the test tube greater than, less than, or equal to the mass of the original sample? Explain. The mass of the contents of the test tube will decrease owing to the loss of O2 gas to the atmosphere. One point is earned for a correct answer consistent with part (i). © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 5 (8 points) Reaction X Y Z Equation ΔH 298 +131 kJ mol−1 +41 kJ mol−1 ? ΔS298 +134 J mol−1 K−1 + 42 J mol−1 K−1 ? ΔG298 +91 kJ mol−1 + 29 kJ mol−1 ? → C(s) + H2O(g) ← CO(g) + H2(g) → CO2(g) + H2(g) ← CO(g) + H2O(g) → 2 CO(g) ← C(s) + CO2(g) Answer the following questions using the information related to reactions X, Y , and Z in the table above. (a) For reaction X, write the expression for the equilibrium constant, Kp . pCO × pH 2 pH O 2 Kp = One point is earned for the correct expression. (b) For reaction X , will the equilibrium constant, Kp , increase, decrease, or remain the same if the temperature rises above 298 K ? Justify your answer. Kp will increase. If the temperature is increased for an endothermic reaction ( ΔH 298 = +131 kJ mol−1 ), then by Le Chatelier’s principle the reaction will shift toward products, thereby absorbing energy. With greater concentrations of products at equilibrium, the value of Kp will increase. OR One point is earned for the correct answer with appropriate justification. Because ΔG = − RT ln Kp = ΔH 298 − T ΔS298 , then ln Kp = − ΔS298 ΔH 298 + . RT R An increase in T for a positive ΔH 298 results in an increase in ln Kp and thus an increase in Kp . © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 5 (continued) (c) For reaction Y at 298 K, is the value of Kp greater than 1, less than 1, or equal to 1? Justify your answer. Kp for reaction Y is less than 1. For reaction Y, ΔG298 = + 29 kJ mol−1, a positive number. Because ΔG = − R T ln K and ΔG is positive, then ln Kp must be negative. This is true when Kp is less than 1. OR A positive ΔG results in a nonspontaneous reaction under standard conditions. This favors reactants over products as equilibrium is approached starting from standard conditions, resulting in a Kp less than 1. (d) For reaction Y at 298 K, which is larger: the total bond energy of the reactants or the total bond energy of the products? Explain. One point is earned for the correct answer with appropriate justification. The total bond energy of the reactants is larger. Reaction Y is endothermic ( ΔH 298 = + 41 kJ mol−1 > 0), so there is a net input of energy as the reaction occurs. Thus, the total energy required to break the bonds in the reactants must be greater than the total energy released when the bonds are formed in the products. (e) Is the following statement true or false? Justify your answer. “On the basis of the data in the table, it can be predicted that reaction Y will occur more rapidly than reaction X will occur.” One point is earned for the correct answer with appropriate explanation. The statement is false. Thermodynamic data for an overall reaction have no bearing on how slowly or rapidly the reaction occurs. One point is earned for the correct answer with appropriate justification. © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 5 (continued) (f) Consider reaction Z at 298 K. (i) Is ΔS ° for the reaction positive, negative, or zero? Justify your answer. ΔS ° for reaction Z is negative. In reaction Z, two moles of gas with relatively high entropy are converted into one mole of solid and one mole of gas, a net loss of one mole of gas and thus a net loss in entropy. OR Reaction Z can be obtained by reversing reactions X and Y and adding them together. Thus ΔS ° for reaction Z is the sum of two negative numbers and must itself be negative. One point is earned for the correct answer with an appropriate justification. (ii) Determine the value of ΔH ° for the reaction. Add the values of the negatives of ΔH 298 for reactions X and Y : −131 kJ mol −1 + (−41 kJ mol ) = −172 kJ mol −1 − One point is earned for the correct answer. (iii) A sealed glass reaction vessel contains only CO(g) and a small amount of C(s). If a reaction occurs and the temperature is held constant at 298 K, will the pressure in the reaction vessel increase, decrease, or remain the same over time? Explain. The pressure in the flask decreases. The reaction would proceed to the right, forming more C(s) and CO2(g). Because two moles of CO(g) would be consumed for every mole of CO2(g) that is produced, the total number of moles of gas in the flask would decrease, thereby causing the pressure in the flask to decrease. One point is earned for the correct answer with an appropriate explanation. © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 6 (8 points) Answer the following questions related to sulfur and one of its compounds. (a) Consider the two chemical species S and S2 − . (i) Write the electron configuration (e.g., 1s 2 2s 2 . . .) of each species. S: S2 − : 1 s 2 2s 2 2p 6 3s 2 3p 4 1s 2 2s 2 2p 6 3s 2 3p 6 One point is earned for the correct configuration for S . One point is earned for the correct configuration for S2− . Note: Replacement of 1s 2 2s 2 2p6 by [Ne] is acceptable. (ii) Explain why the radius of the S2− ion is larger than the radius of the S atom. The nuclear charge is the same for both species, but the eight valence electrons in the sulfide ion experience a greater amount of electron-electron repulsion than do the six valence electrons in the neutral sulfur atom. This extra repulsion in the sulfide ion increases the average distance between the valence electrons, so the electron cloud around the sulfide ion has the greater radius. One point is earned for a correct explanation. (iii) Which of the two species would be attracted into a magnetic field? Explain. The sulfur atom would be attracted into a magnetic field. Sulfur has two unpaired p electrons, which results in a net magnetic moment for the atom. This net magnetic moment would interact with an external magnetic field, causing a net attraction into the field. The sulfide ion would not be attracted into a magnetic field because all the electrons in the species are paired, meaning that their individual magnetic moments would cancel each other. One point is earned for the correct answer with a correct explanation. (b) The S2− ion is isoelectronic with the Ar atom. From which species, S2− or Ar, is it easier to remove an electron? Explain. It requires less energy to remove an electron from a sulfide ion than from an argon atom. A valence electron in the sulfide ion is less attracted to the nucleus (charge +16) than is a valence electron in the argon atom (charge +18). One point is earned for the correct answer with a correct explanation. © 2009 The College Board. All rights reserved. Visit the College Board on the Web: www.collegeboard.com. AP® CHEMISTRY 2009 SCORING GUIDELINES Question 6 (continued) (c) In the H2S molecule, the H–S–H bond angle is close to 90°. On the basis of this information, which atomic orbitals of the S atom are involved in bonding with the H atoms? The atomic orbitals involved in bonding with the H atoms in H2S are p (specifically, 3p) orbitals. The three p orbitals are mutually perpendicular (i.e., at 90° ) to one another. One point is earned for the correct answer. (d) Two types of intermolecular forces present in liquid H2S are London (dispersion) forces and dipoledipole forces. (i) Compare the strength of the London (dispersion) forces in liquid H2S to the strength of the London (dispersion) forces in liquid H2O. Explain. The strength of the London forces in liquid H2S is greater than that of the London forces in liquid H2O. The electron cloud of H2S has more electrons and is thus more polarizable than the electron cloud of the H2O molecule. One point is earned for the correct answer with a correct explanation. (ii) Compare the strength of the dipole-dipole forces in liquid H2S to the strength of the dipole-dipole forces in liquid H2O. Explain. The strength of the dipole-dipole forces in liquid H2S is weaker than that of the dipole-dipole forces in liquid H2O. The net dipole moment of the H2S molecule is less than that of the H2O molecule. This results from the lesser polarity of the H–S bond compared with that of the H–O bond (S is less electronegative than O). One point is earned for the correct answer with a correct explanation. © 2009 The College Board. 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This note was uploaded on 05/05/2011 for the course CHEM 504 taught by Professor John during the Fall '11 term at American College of Computer & Information Sciences.

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