9C.2.1.1: The periodic table illustrates how patterns in the physical and chemical properties of elements are related to atomic structure.
9C.18.104.22.168: Explain the relationship of an element?s position on the periodic table to its atomic number and electron configuration.
9C.22.214.171.124: Identify and compare trends on the periodic table, including reactivity and relative sizes of atoms and ions; use the trends to explain the properties of subgroups, including metals, nonmetals, alkali metals, alkaline earth metals, halogens and noble gases.
9C.2.1.2: Chemical and physical properties of matter result from the ability of atoms to form bonds.
9C.126.96.36.199: Explain how elements combine to form compounds through ionic and covalent bonding.
9C.188.8.131.52: Use IUPAC (International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry) nomenclature to write chemical formulas and name molecular and ionic compounds, including those that contain polyatomic ions.
9C.184.108.40.206: Determine the molar mass of a compound from its chemical formula and a table of atomic masses; convert the mass of a molecular substance to moles, number of particles, or volume of gas at standard temperature and pressure.
9C.2.1.3: Chemical reactions describe a chemical change in which one or more reactants are transformed into one or more products.
9C.220.127.116.11: Classify chemical reactions as double replacement, single replacement, synthesis, decomposition or combustion.
9C.18.104.22.168: Balance chemical equations by applying the laws of conservation of mass and constant composition.
9C.22.214.171.124: Use the law of conservation of mass to describe and calculate relationships in a chemical reaction, including molarity, mole/mass relationships, mass/volume relations, limiting reactants and percent yield.
9C.126.96.36.199: Describe the factors that affect the rate of a chemical reaction, including temperature, pressure, mixing, concentration, particle size, surface area and catalyst.
9C.188.8.131.52: Recognize that some chemical reactions are reversible and that not all chemical reactions go to completion.
9C.2.1.4: States of matter can be described in terms of motion of molecules. The properties and behavior of gases can be explained using the kinetic molecular theory.
9C.184.108.40.206: Use kinetic molecular theory to explain how changes in energy content affect the state of matter (solid, liquid and gaseous phases).
9C.220.127.116.11: Use the kinetic molecular theory to explain the behavior of gases and the relationship among temperature, pressure, volume and the number of particles.
Correlation last revised: 9/24/2019