Saskatchewan Foundational and Learning Objective
I.1.3: Use the periodic table.
I.1.4: Write the formula of a compound, given its name.
I.1.5: Write the name of a compound, given the formula.
I.1.7: Balance chemical equations for mass and for charge.
I.2.2: Analyze information from graphs and tables.
III.1.5: Explore issues or topics which address their interests and concerns.
III.3.1: Participate in scientific inquiry.
III.4.5: Share the results of their research project with other students, teachers, parents, or members of the community.
III.4.6: Share the results of their research by developing displays, exhibits, performances, presentations, demonstrations, lectures, or other appropriate methods.
IV.1.1: Determine the basic chemical principles which were under study or in use in the case.
IV.3.4: Share the results of research by developing displays, exhibits, performances, presentations, demonstrations, lectures, or other appropriate means.
V.4.4: Generate and explore rules underlying categories.
V.4.5: Propose generalizations which explain relationships.
VI.1.1: Recognize that energy changes are associated with chemical reactions.
VI.1.3: Differentiate between endothermic and exothermic reactions.
VI.1.5: Explain the difference between heat and temperature.
VI.2.1: Measure some energy changes in chemical reactions.
VI.5.1: Read, and interpret meaning from, graphs, charts and tables.
VI.5.3: Use graphs, charts and tables to help explain concepts and ideas about energy changes.
VI.6.1: Make careful observations of energy effects in reactions, and explain how those effects can be used to make inferences about the atomic and molecular rearrangements.
VII.1.1: Suggest some ways in which the rate of a chemical reaction could be measured.
VII.1.2: Identify some factors which affect the rate of chemical reactions.
VII.1.3: Apply collision theory to account for the factors which affect the rates of chemical reactions.
VII.1.5: Understand how a series of simple reactions can constitute a reaction mechanism for a complex reaction.
VII.2.4: Explain the role of catalysts in chemical reactions.
VII.2.6: Describe the use of catalysts in a variety of applications.
VII.3.2: Understand the principles and difficulties of measuring rates of chemical reactions, and inventing suitable procedures for measurement.
VII.4.4: Discover relationships and patterns.
VII.4.5: Generate, classify and explore reasons or rules underlying categories.
VII.6.4: Interpret and report results of learning experiences.
VIII.1.1: Observe and describe some reactions which are easily reversible and some which are not easily reversible.
VIII.1.3: Discuss non-chemical analogies which illustrate or simulate equilibria.
VIII.1.4: Distinguish between dynamic equilibria and steady-state processes.
VIII.1.6: Understand why Le Chatelier's principle works.
VIII.1.7: Use Le Chatelier's principle to predict how various equilibrium systems will shift in response to external stress.
VIII.2.1: Write the equilibrium constant expression for a chemical reaction using the general equation: aA(aq) + bB(aq) equilibrium symbol cC(g) + dD(aq).
VIII.2.2: Recognize that Keq values are dependent upon temperature but are independent of concentration.
VIII.2.4: Interpret Keq values to determine whether products or reactants are favoured once equilibrium has been reached.
VIII.2.5: Solve problems involving the equilibrium constant expression for a chemical reaction, with concentrations expressed in mol×litre to the -1 power and kPa.
VIII.3.1: Show understanding of equilibrium by rephrasing text or classroom definitions and explanations, creating models, drawing diagrams and concept maps.
VIII.3.2: Discuss the relationships between the activities and analogies used to illustrate equilibrium and the principles of equilibria.
VIII.3.3: Ask pertinent questions (prior questions, contextual questions, evaluative questions) and discuss multiple responses to those questions.
VIII.4.2: Understand the quantitative nature of equilibria.
VIII.4.5: Use problem solving tools such as tables and calculators.
IX.1.4: Describe the Bronsted-Lowry conceptual definition of acids and bases.
IX.1.5: Identify the conjugate bases formed in acid dissociation.
IX.1.7: Identify the conjugate acid of any base.
IX.1.9: Compare the strengths of the dissociations in the dissociation series for a polyprotic acid.
IX.2.5: Express the [H+] as a pH value.
IX.2.7: Estimate the pH of solutions, using indicator solutions and indicator papers.
IX.3.3: Solve mathematical problems involving data from titrations.
IX.3.4: Develop skill in doing titrations.
IX.4.5: Use information from Ka tables to calculate pH values in solutions and check results of calculations with indicators.
IX.5.2: Develop and conduct investigations and research.
Correlation last revised: 1/22/2020