Chemistry: Atoms First 1st edition

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Julia Burdge and Jason Overby
Publisher: McGraw-Hill Education


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  • Chapter 1: Chemistry: The Science of Change
    • 1.1: The Study of Chemistry (1)
    • 1.2: Classification of Matter
    • 1.3: The Properties of Matter (3)
    • 1.4: Scientific Measurement (2)
    • 1.5: Uncertainty in Measurement (6)
    • 1.6: Using Units and Solving Problems (6)
    • 1: Additional Problems (18)
    • 1: Extra Problems (2)

  • Chapter 2: Atoms and the Periodic Table
    • 2.1: Atoms First
    • 2.2: Subatomic Particles and Atomic Structure (1)
    • 2.3: Atomic Number, Mass Number, and Isotopes (1)
    • 2.4: Average Atomic Mass (1)
    • 2.5: The Periodic Table (1)
    • 2.6: The Mole and Molar Mass
    • 2: Additional Problems
    • 2: Extra Problems

  • Chapter 3: Quantum Theory and the Electronic Structure of Atoms
    • 3.1: Energy and Energy Changes
    • 3.2: The Nature of Light
    • 3.3: Quantum Theory
    • 3.4: Bohr's Theory of the Hydrogen Atom (1)
    • 3.5: Wave Properties of Matter
    • 3.6: Quantum Mechanics
    • 3.7: Quantum Numbers
    • 3.8: Atomic Orbitals (2)
    • 3.9: Electron Configurations (2)
    • 3.10: Electron Configurations and the Periodic Table (1)
    • 3: Additional Problems (3)
    • 3: Extra Problems

  • Chapter 4: Periodic Trends of the Elements
    • 4.1: Development of the Periodic Table
    • 4.2: The Modern Periodic Table (2)
    • 4.3: Effective Nuclear Charge
    • 4.4: Periodic Trends in Properties of Elements (2)
    • 4.5: Electron Configuration of Ions (6)
    • 4.6: Ionic Radius (3)
    • 4: Additional Problems (2)
    • 4: Extra Problems (3)

  • Chapter 5: Ionic and Covalent Compounds
    • 5.1: Compounds
    • 5.2: Lewis Dot Symbols
    • 5.3: Ionic Compounds and Bonding
    • 5.4: Naming Ions and Ionic Compounds
    • 5.5: Covalent Bonding and Molecules (3)
    • 5.6: Naming Molecular Compounds
    • 5.7: Covalent Bonding in Ionic Species
    • 5.8: Molecular and Formula Masses (2)
    • 5.9: Percent Composition of Compounds
    • 5.10: Molar Mass
    • 5: Additional Problems (8)
    • 5: Extra Problems

  • Chapter 6: Representing Molecules
    • 6.1: The Octet Rule (1)
    • 6.2: Electronegativity and Polarity (1)
    • 6.3: Drawing Lewis Structures
    • 6.4: Lewis Structures and Formal Charge
    • 6.5: Resonance (5)
    • 6.6: Exceptions to the Octet Rule (2)
    • 6: Additional Problems (16)
    • 6: Extra Problems (4)

  • Chapter 7: Molecular Geometry and Bonding Theories
    • 7.1: Molecular Geometry (1)
    • 7.2: Molecular Geometry and Polarity
    • 7.3: Valence Bond Theory
    • 7.4: Hybridization of Atomic Orbitals
    • 7.5: Hybridization in Molecules Containing Multiple Bonds (2)
    • 7.6: Molecular Orbital Theory (1)
    • 7.7: Bonding Theories and Descriptions with Delocalized Bonding (1)
    • 7: Additional Problems (3)
    • 7: Extra Problems (3)

  • Chapter 8: Chemical Reactions
    • 8.1: Chemical Equation (2)
    • 8.2: Combustion Analysis
    • 8.3: Calculations with Balanced Chemical Equations (2)
    • 8.4: Limiting Reactants (1)
    • 8.5: Periodic Trends in Reactivity of the Main Group Elements (1)
    • 8: Additional Problems
    • 8: Extra Problems (1)

  • Chapter 9: Chemical Reactions in Aqueous Solutions
    • 9.1: General Properties of Aqueous Solutions (1)
    • 9.2: Precipitation Reactions (2)
    • 9.3: Acid-Base Reactions (1)
    • 9.4: Oxidation-Reduction Reactions (4)
    • 9.5: Concentration of Solutions (1)
    • 9.6: Aqueous Reactions and Chemical Analysis (1)
    • 9: Additional Problems (4)
    • 9: Extra Problems

  • Chapter 10: Energy Changes in Chemical Reactions
    • 10.1: Energy and Energy Changes
    • 10.2: Introduction to Thermodynamics
    • 10.3: Enthalpy
    • 10.4: Calorimetry (1)
    • 10.5: Hess's Law (2)
    • 10.6: Standard Enthalpies of Formation (1)
    • 10.7: Bond Enthalpy and the Stability of Covalent Molecules
    • 10.8: Lattice Energy and the Stability of Ionic Solids
    • 10: Additional Problems (4)
    • 10: Extra Problems (3)

  • Chapter 11: Gases
    • 11.1: Properties of Gases
    • 11.2: The Kinetic Molecular Theory of Gases
    • 11.3: Gas Pressure (2)
    • 11.4: The Gas Laws (2)
    • 11.5: The Ideal Gas Equation (4)
    • 11.6: Real Gases
    • 11.7: Gas Mixtures
    • 11.8: Reactions with Gaseous Reactants and Products
    • 11: Additional Problems (1)
    • 11: Extra Problems (1)

  • Chapter 12: Intermolecular Forces and the Physical Properties of Liquids and Solids
    • 12.1: Intermolecular Forces (5)
    • 12.2: Properties of Liquids (1)
    • 12.3: Crystal Structure (2)
    • 12.4: Types of Crystals (1)
    • 12.5: Amorphous Solids
    • 12.6: Phase Changes
    • 12.7: Phase Diagrams (1)
    • 12: Additional Problems (13)
    • 12: Extra Problems

  • Chapter 13: Physical Properties of Solutions
    • 13.1: Types of Solutions
    • 13.2: A Molecular View of the Solution Process (1)
    • 13.3: Concentration Units (2)
    • 13.4: Factors That Affect Solubility (1)
    • 13.5: Colligative Properties (2)
    • 13.6: Calculations Using Colligative Properties (1)
    • 13.7: Colloids
    • 13: Additional Problems (2)
    • 13: Extra Problems

  • Chapter 14: Chemical Kinetics
    • 14.1: Reaction Rates
    • 14.2: Collision Theory of Chemical Reactions
    • 14.3: Measuring Reaction Progress and Expressing Reaction Rate (1)
    • 14.4: Dependence of Reaction Rate on Reactant Concentration (1)
    • 14.5: Dependence of Reactant Concentration on Time (1)
    • 14.6: Dependence of Reaction Rate on Temperature
    • 14.7: Reaction Mechanisms (2)
    • 14.8: Catalysis
    • 14: Additional Problems (7)
    • 14: Extra Problems

  • Chapter 15: Chemical Equilibrium
    • 15.1: The Concept of Equilibrium
    • 15.2: The Equilibrium Constant (1)
    • 15.3: Equilibrium Expressions (8)
    • 15.4: Using Equilibrium Expressions to Solve Problems (5)
    • 15.5: Factors That Affect Chemical Equilibrium (2)
    • 15: Additional Problems (7)
    • 15: Extra Problems (2)

  • Chapter 16: Acids and Bases
    • 16.1: Brønsted Acids and Bases (5)
    • 16.2: Molecular Structure and Acid Strength
    • 16.3: The Acid-Base Properties of Water
    • 16.4: The pH Scale (6)
    • 16.5: Strong Acids and Bases
    • 16.6: Weak Acids and Acid Ionization Constants (2)
    • 16.7: Weak Bases and Base Ionization Constants
    • 16.8: Conjugate Acid-Base Pairs
    • 16.9: Diprotic and Polyprotic Acids (1)
    • 16.10: Acid-Base Properties of Salt Solutions (1)
    • 16.11: Acid-Base Properties of Oxides and Hydroxides (1)
    • 16.12: Lewis Acids and Bases (2)
    • 16: Additional Problems (3)
    • 16: Extra Problems (1)

  • Chapter 17: Acid-Base Equilibria and Solubility Equilibria
    • 17.1: The Common Ion Effect (1)
    • 17.2: Buffer Solutions (2)
    • 17.3: Acid-Base Titrations
    • 17.4: Solubility Equilibria (1)
    • 17.5: Factors Affecting Solubility (1)
    • 17.6: Separation of Ions Using Differences in Solubility (1)
    • 17: Additional Problems (2)
    • 17: Extra Problems

  • Chapter 18: Entropy, Free Energy, and Equilibrium
    • 18.1: Spontaneous Processes
    • 18.2: Entropy
    • 18.3: Entropy Changes in a System (2)
    • 18.4: Entropy Changes in the Universe
    • 18.5: Predicting Spontaneity
    • 18.6: Free Energy and Chemical Equilibrium (2)
    • 18.7: Thermodynamics in Living Systems
    • 18: Additional Problems (3)
    • 18: Extra Problems

  • Chapter 19: Electrochemistry
    • 19.1: Balancing Redox Reactions (1)
    • 19.2: Galvanic Cells
    • 19.3: Standard Reduction Potentials (1)
    • 19.4: Spontaneity of Redox Reactions Under Standard-State Conditions
    • 19.5: Spontaneity of Redox Reactions Under Conditions Other Than Standard State (1)
    • 19.6: Batteries
    • 19.7: Electrolysis (1)
    • 19.8: Corrosion
    • 19: Additional Problems (2)
    • 19: Extra Problems (3)

  • Chapter 20: Nuclear Chemistry
    • 20.1: Nuclei and Nuclear Reactions (1)
    • 20.2: Nuclear Stability
    • 20.3: Natural Radioactivity (4)
    • 20.4: Nuclear Transmutation (1)
    • 20.5: Nuclear Fission
    • 20.6: Nuclear Fusion
    • 20.7: Uses of Isotopes
    • 20.8: Biological Effects of Radiation
    • 20: Additional Problems (2)
    • 20: Extra Problems (1)

  • Chapter 21: Metallurgy and the Chemistry of Metals
    • 21.1: Occurrence of Metals
    • 21.2: Metallurgical Processes
    • 21.3: Band Theory of Conductivity
    • 21.4: Periodic Trends in Metallic Properties
    • 21.5: The Alkali Metals (2)
    • 21.6: The Alkaline Earth Metals (1)
    • 21.7: Aluminum (4)
    • 21: Additional Problems (3)
    • 21: Extra Problems

  • Chapter 22: Coordination Chemistry
    • 22.1: Coordination Compounds (3)
    • 22.2: Structure of Coordination Compounds
    • 22.3: Bonding in Coordination Compounds: Crystal Field Theory (2)
    • 22.4: Reactions of Coordination Compounds
    • 22.5: Applications of Coordination Compounds
    • 22: Additional Problem (3)
    • 22: Extra Problems

  • Chapter 23: Nonmetallic Elements and Their Compounds
    • 23.1: General Properties of Nonmetals
    • 23.2: Hydrogen (2)
    • 23.3: Carbon (1)
    • 23.4: Nitrogen and Phosphorus (3)
    • 23.5: Oxygen and Sulfur (1)
    • 23.6: The Halogens (3)
    • 23: Additional Problems (1)
    • 23: Extra Problems

  • Chapter 24: Organic Chemistry
    • 24.1: Why Carbon Is Different
    • 24.2: Classes of Organic Compounds (1)
    • 24.3: Representing Organic Molecules
    • 24.4: Isomerism (8)
    • 24.5: Organic Reactions (1)
    • 24.6: Organic Polymers (6)
    • 24: Additional Problems (3)
    • 24: Extra Problems (1)

  • Chapter 25: Modern Materials
    • 25.1 Polymers
    • 25.2 Ceramics and Composite Materials
    • 25.3 Liquid Crystals (2)
    • 25.4 Biomedical Materials
    • 25.5 Nanotechnology (1)
    • 25.6 Semiconductors (2)
    • 25.7 Superconductors
    • 25: Additional Problems (2)
    • 25: Extra Problems

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Group Quantity Questions
Chapter 1: Chemistry: The Science of Change
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Chapter 2: Atoms and the Periodic Table
2.P 4 009 015 026 039
Chapter 3: Quantum Theory and the Electronic Structure of Atoms
3.P 9 042 079 085 092 094 113 133 139 146
Chapter 4: Periodic Trends of the Elements
4.P 18 014 016 052 058 068 069 072 073 076 082 089 091 096 102 114 501.XP 502.XP 503.XP
Chapter 5: Ionic and Covalent Compounds
5.P 13 041 043 047 066 069 098 099 103 107 114 118 121 122
Chapter 6: Representing Molecules
6.P 29 008 012 034 035 036 037 038 048 053 058 059 061 062 064 066 072 074 076 077 081 082 083 084 089 092 501.XP 502.XP 503.XP 504.XP
Chapter 7: Molecular Geometry and Bonding Theories
7.P 11 009 043 048 062 073 076 077 092 501.XP 502.XP 503.XP
Chapter 8: Chemical Reactions
8.P 7 008 009 024 034 046 059 501.XP
Chapter 9: Chemical Reactions in Aqueous Solutions
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Chapter 10: Energy Changes in Chemical Reactions
10.P 11 032 043 045 051 081 084 094 121 501.XP 502.XP 503.XP
Chapter 11: Gases
11.P 10 022 026 034 036 042 044 052 054 108 501.XP
Chapter 12: Intermolecular Forces and the Physical Properties of Liquids and Solids
12.P 23 008 012 014 016 018 032 044 048 062 094 098 106 108 112 116 118 122 124 126 128 133 139 142
Chapter 13: Physical Properties of Solutions
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Chapter 14: Chemical Kinetics
14.P 12 011 021 033 061 064 074 075 079 085 095 108 114
Chapter 15: Chemical Equilibrium
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Chapter 16: Acids and Bases
16.P 22 002 003 004 005 006 025 026 027 029 031 033 056 057 086 099 109 114 116 127 129 144 501.XP
Chapter 17: Acid-Base Equilibria and Solubility Equilibria
17.P 8 005 014 019 051 068 084 095 115
Chapter 18: Entropy, Free Energy, and Equilibrium
18.P 7 014 016 046 048 056 062 078
Chapter 19: Electrochemistry
19.P 9 001 016 036 056 084 086 501.XP 502.XP 503.XP
Chapter 20: Nuclear Chemistry
20.P 9 005 027 028 032 034 038 079 096 501.XP
Chapter 21: Metallurgy and the Chemistry of Metals
21.P 10 032 035 044 049 051 052 056 068 076 079
Chapter 22: Coordination Chemistry
22.P 8 012 014 016 032 034 052 056 058
Chapter 23: Nonmetallic Elements and Their Compounds
23.P 11 015 016 026 047 051 053 073 078 083 085 101
Chapter 24: Organic Chemistry
24.P 20 012 037 038 041 042 043 044 045 046 062 066 074 075 076 077 078 086 098 103 501.XP
Chapter 25: Modern Materials
25.P 7 014 016 024 028 032 044 046
Total 344