At the heart of PASCO's Chemistry through Inquiry lab manual is a commitment to ensuring student learning through all phases of a lab activity. Questions embedded throughout the activity, sequencing and key term challenges, opportunities to predict outcomes prior to data collection and post-lab multiple choice questions all help to make the connection between lectures and labs as seamless as possible.
Over 25 lab activities are included and all of them can be edited to suit the needs of your students or to better coordinate with your classroom lectures.
Determine that density is an intensive property of a substance independent of the shape or size of an object.
Use multiple mass and volume data to graphically determine the density of a substance.
Use an absolute pressure sensor to learn about the components of air and how to determine the percent of oxygen in air.
Use an absolute pressure sensor and fast response temperature sensor to determine the temperature at which all motion stops (absolute zero).
Use a colorimeter to determine the concentration of a copper (II) sulfate solution.
Use an absolute pressure sensor to determine the effect of volume on the
pressure of a closed system containing a fixed amount of molecules at a
Test the law of conservation of matter for both physical and chemical changes by finding the mass of the reactants before the chemicals are reacted and the mass of the products after the reaction has occurred.
Use a voltage sensor to place metal reactants in their proper order on the table of standard electrode potentials.
Use a conductivity sensor to determine which substances in sports drinks (water, sugars, or salts) are electrolytes.
Use a fast response temperature sensor and calorimetry to determine the heat of fusion for water.
Use a stainless steel temperature sensor to determine the effects of molecular size and shape on the strength of intermolecular forces for different alcohols within the same homologous series and between isomeric pairs.
Use a conductivity sensor to determine if an unknown substance is an ionic, polar covalent, or non-polar covalent compound based on its physical properties.
Use a pH sensor and common household chemicals to relate pH and
hydronium ion (H3O+) concentration, classifying solutions as acidic, basic,
Use a fast response temperature sensor and stainless steel temperature sensor to determine how to add heat to a substance without the temperature of the substance increasing.
Use a drop counter and pH sensor to to determine the concentration of a
hydrochloric acid solution and the concentration of an acetic acid solution by titration.
Use a drop counter and a pH sensor to determine the concentration of a sodium carbonate solution, learning that chemical reactions can be the sum of several individual reactions.
Using a titration, determine the amount of chloride ion in water samples.
Use a fast response temperature sensor to distinguish between physical changes and chemical reactions and identify unknown changes as either physical changes or chemical reactions using evidence to support your decision.
Use a temperature sensor to determine the molar heat of solution for sodium hydroxide and ammonium chloride when they are dissolved in water, and the molar heat of reaction when magnesium reacts with hydrochloric acid.
Use a temperature sensor to show that the change in enthalpy for the reaction between solid sodium hydroxide and aqueous hydrochloric acid can be determined using both a direct and an indirect method.
Use an absolute pressure sensor and stainless steel temperature sensor to
determine the number of moles of carbon dioxide gas generated during a reaction between hydrochloric acid and sodium bicarbonate.
Use a pH sensor to determine the effect of concentration changes on the equilibrium of a system, relating pH values with the acid-base indicator
Use a voltage-current sensor to determine the molar mass of copper through electroplating in an electrolytic cell.
Use an absolute pressure sensor to determine the effect of temperature, concentration, and surface area on the rate of a chemical reaction by measuring changes in absolute pressure as a reaction proceeds.
Use a colorimeter to determine the mass of copper consumed and silver deposited in a single replacement reaction.
Recommended - One of the following
|Discover Density Set||SE-9719A||