Physics Solution Manual for 1100 and 2101

# D for the transition 4s 2p the electron makes a

This preview shows page 1. Sign up to view the full content.

This is the end of the preview. Sign up to access the rest of the document.

Unformatted text preview: ing the quadratic equation yields only one positive root, which is nf = 2. Therefore, 1/λs = 1/(22.79 × 10–9 m) = RZ2/nf2 = RZ2/4, which gives Z = 4. As a result, the next-to-thelongest wavelength is: 1 1 = R(4)2 2 − 2 or λ = 30.39 × 10−9 m = 30.39 nm λ 4 2 ______________________________________________________________________________ 1 1558 THE NATURE OF THE ATOM 22. REASONING In either the ground state (n = 1) or the first excited state (n = 2), the electron’s angular speed ωn is found from vn = rnω n (8.9) where vn is the electron’s orbital speed, rn is the orbital radius, and ωn is measured in radians per second. The speed vn of the electron depends upon the principal quantum number n via Ln = mvn rn = n h 2π n = 1, 2, 3, . .. (30.8) where m is the mass of the electron. The radius rn of the electron’s orbit is given by ( rn = 5.29 ×10−11 m ) nZ = (5.29 ×10−11 m) n2 2 n = 1, 2, 3, ... (30.10) where we have used Z = 1, the atomic number of hydrogen. After using Equations 8.9, 30.8, and 30.10 to determine the angular speed ωn of the electron in radians per second, we will convert the result to revolutions per second with the equivalence 1 revolution = 2π radians. SOLUTION a. Solving Equation 8.9 for ωn yields ωn = vn rn (1) Solving Equation 30.8 for vn, we obtain vn = nh 2π m rn (2) Substituting Equation (2) into Equation (1), we find that nh vn 2π m rn nh = ωn = = 2 rn rn 2π m rn Substituting Equation 30.10 into Equation (3) yields (3) Chapter 30 Problems ωn = nh nh = 2 2π m rn 2π m 5.29 ×10−11 m ( )( ) 2 n 22 = h ( ) 2 2π m 5.29 ×10−11 m n3 1559 (4) To find the ground-state angular speed of the electron in revolutions per second, we substitute n = 1 into Equation (4) and multiply by the appropriate conversion factor: ( 6.63×10−34 J ⋅ s) 1 rev 15 ω1 = × = 6.59 ×10 rev/s 2 3 2π rad 2π ( 9.11×10−31 kg )( 5.29 ×10−11 m ) (1) b. When the electron is in the first excited state, the value of the principal quantum number is n = 2, so by Equation (4) we have that ( 6.63×10−34 J ⋅ s) 1 rev 14 ω2 = × = 8.23 ×10 rev/s 2 3 2π ( 9.11×10−31 kg )( 5.29 ×10−11 m ) ( 2) 2π rad ______________________________________________________________________________ 23. REASONING The orbital quantum number l has values of 0, 1, 2, ....., (n – 1), according to the discussion in Section 30.5. Since l = 5, we can conclude, therefore, that n ≥ 6. This knowledge about the principal quantum number n can be used with Equation 30.13, En = –(13.6 eV)Z2/n2, to determine the smallest value for the total energy En. SOLUTION The smallest value of En (i.e., the most negative) occurs when n = 6. Thus, using Z = 1 for hydrogen, we find Z2 12 = – (13.6 eV ) 2 = –0.378 eV n2 6 ______________________________________________________________________________ En = – (13.6 eV ) 24. REASONING The orbital quantum number l can have any integer value from 0 up to n – 1, so that it must be less than the principle quantum number n and it cannot be a negative number. If for example, n = 4, l can have only the values 0, 1, 2, and 3. The magnetic quantum number ml can only have integer values, including 0, from – l to + l . Thus, it can have a negative value. For instance, if l = 2, ml can have the values –2, –1, 0 ,+1, and +2. SOLUTION Of the five states listed in the table, three are not possible. The ones that are not possible, and the reasons they are not possible, are: 1560 THE NATURE OF THE ATOM State Reason (a) The quantum number l must be less than n (c) The quantum number ml must be less than or equal to l . (d) The quantum number l cannot be negative. ______________________________________________________________________________ 25. REASONING a. The ground state is the n = 1 state, the first excited state is the n = 2 state, and the second excited state is the n = 3 state. The total energy (in eV) of a hydrogen atom in the n = 3 state is given by Equation 30.13. b. According to quantum mechanics, the magnitude L of the angular momentum is given by Equation 30.15 as L = l ( l + 1) ( h / 2π ) , where l is the orbital quantum number. The discussion in Section 30.5 indicates that the maximum value that l can have is one less than the principal quantum number, so that l max = n – 1. c. Equation 30.16 gives the z-component Lz of the angular momentum as Lz = ml ( h / 2π ) , where ml is the magnetic quantum number. According to the discussion in Section 30.5, the maximum value that ml can attain is when it is equal to the orbital quantum number, which is l max. SOLUTION a. The total energy of the hydrogen atom is given by Equation 30.13. Using n = 3, we have E3 = − (13.6 eV )(1)2 32 = −1.51 eV b. The maximum orbital quantum number is l max = n – 1 = 3 – 1 = 2. The maximum angular momentum Lmax has a magnitude given by Equation 30.15: Lmax = l max ( l max + 1) h 6.63 × 10−34 J ⋅ s = 2 ( 2 + 1) = 2.58 × 10−34 J ⋅ s 2π 2π c. The maximum value for the z-component Lz of the angular momentum is ( with ml = l max = 2 ) Lz = ml h 6.63 × 10−34 J ⋅ s = ( 2...
View Full Document

{[ snackBarMessage ]}

### What students are saying

• As a current student on this bumpy collegiate pathway, I stumbled upon Course Hero, where I can find study resources for nearly all my courses, get online help from tutors 24/7, and even share my old projects, papers, and lecture notes with other students.

Kiran Temple University Fox School of Business ‘17, Course Hero Intern

• I cannot even describe how much Course Hero helped me this summer. It’s truly become something I can always rely on and help me. In the end, I was not only able to survive summer classes, but I was able to thrive thanks to Course Hero.

Dana University of Pennsylvania ‘17, Course Hero Intern

• The ability to access any university’s resources through Course Hero proved invaluable in my case. I was behind on Tulane coursework and actually used UCLA’s materials to help me move forward and get everything together on time.

Jill Tulane University ‘16, Course Hero Intern