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Unformatted text preview: es recall the correct number of nodes for s, p and d orbitals recognize the resulting electronic density from superimposed orbitals recognize the difference between 1s and 2s orbitals, 2p and 3p orbitals and 3d and 4d orbitals match appropriate radial distribution with the orbital notation relate distribution function to energy level diagrams Identify the s, p, d, f block on the periodic table and use that to predict some quantum numbers (but not all – why not?) recall the definition of atomic size, electronegativity, ionization energy and electron affinity recognize the periodic trends based on the periodic table for elements and their ions rationalize the periodic properties of the elements and ions recall and rationalize the exceptions to the ionization energy trend write electron configurations for a series of isoelectronic ions predict the relative sizes of isoelectronic ions Calculation energy differences from diagram use the relationship between wavelength and frequency to compute wavelength from frequency and vice versa for light relate the color of the light to a frequency or wavelength of light identify the visible region of the EM spectrum and demonstrate that visible light is a miniscule fraction of the EM spectrum use the Planck equation to relate energy of the photon to its frequency or wavelength. identify the low energy vs the high energy end of the EM spectrum and relate this to wavelengths and frequency. recognize how the electromagnetic spectrum is used to probe atomic structure. use (you do not need to memorize) the Balmer Rydberg equation to calculate energy levels and use those levels to create an observable atomic spectrum Use an atomic spectrum to compute possible energy level transtions Use atomic spectrum to compute the nuclear charge Unit 5: Covalent Bonding Read Chapter 8, sections 8.2, 8.6 8.13 and Chapter 9, sections 9.1 9.5 • interpret a bond energy diagram (know the axes and scale) and, using the diagram, show how bond formation results in a lowering of energy • Use electronegativity to predict type of bond • Predict if a bond is a polar from the table of electronegativities. Predict whether a molecule with a given shape has a dipole moment based on adding (pictorially) individual bond dipole moments. • Looking at a picture, determine whether or not a molecule has a dipole moment or knowing the dipole moment, predict how the electrostatic potential might look • draw Lewis structures for molecules that are exceptions to the octet rule • draw resonance structures for appropriate molecules • recognize that the bonding in resonance structures is an a...
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 Winter '08
 PETERPASTOS
 Chemistry, pH

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