1: Thermochemistry

1.1: Thermochemistry STSE

1.1.3: distinguish between questions that can be answered using thermochemistry and those that cannot, and between problems that can be solved by technology and those that cannot

Electromagnetic Induction

1.3: Enthalpy Changes

1.3.1: define endothermic reaction, exothermic reaction, specific heat, enthalpy, bond energy, heat of reaction, and molar enthalpy

1.3.1.b: differentiate between endothermic and exothermic changes

Chemical Changes

1.3.1.c: calculate specific heat capacity

Calorimetry Lab

1.3.1.d: use specific heat capacity in calculations

Calorimetry Lab

1.4: Thermochemistry Experimentation

1.4.3: design a thermochemistry experiment identifying and controlling major variables

Pendulum Clock
Real-Time Histogram

1.4.5: analyse the knowledge and skills acquired in their study of thermochemistry to identify areas of further study related to science and technology

1.4.5.a: compare physical, chemical, and nuclear changes in terms of the species and the magnitude of energy changes involved

Chemical Changes

1.5: Bonding and Hess?s Law

1.5.3: analyse and describe examples where technologies were developed based on understanding thermochemistry

Electromagnetic Induction

2: From Solutions to Kinetics to Equilibrium

2.2: Kinetics and Rate of Reaction

2.2.1: identify and discuss the properties and situations in which the rate of reaction is a factor

2.2.1.a: identify the factors that affect rate of reaction and how these can be controlled

Collision Theory

2.2.1.b: perform an experiment to determine the factors that affect the rate of a chemical reaction

Collision Theory

2.3: Collision Theory, Reaction Mechanisms, and Catalysts

2.3.1: describe collision theory and its connection to factors involved in altering reaction rates

2.3.1.a: describe the role of the following in reaction rate: nature of reactants, surface area, temperature, catalyst, and concentration

Collision Theory

2.3.2: describe a reaction mechanism and catalyst?s role in a chemical reaction

2.3.2.c: define reaction mechanism as a series of elementary reactions

Chemical Changes

2.3.2.d: identify the following components of a reaction mechanism: rate-determining step, reaction intermediates, and catalysts

Collision Theory

2.3.2.e: write the overall reaction equation from a reaction mechanism

Equilibrium and Concentration

2.4: Chemical Equilibrium

2.4.1: compile and organize data, using appropriate formats and data treatments to facilitate interpretation of the data

2.4.1.a: compile and organize data from a laboratory activity to demonstrate an understanding of the concept of equilibrium

Equilibrium and Concentration
Equilibrium and Pressure

2.4.3: develop an implement appropriate sampling procedures for equilibrium expressions

2.4.3.a: write equilibrium constant expressions

Equilibrium and Concentration
Equilibrium and Pressure

2.4.3.b: calculate equilibrium constant, Kc or Keq, for chemical systems when concentrations at equilibrium are known

Equilibrium and Concentration

2.4.3.c: perform Kc calculations involving the initial concentrations, the changes that occur in each substance, and the resulting equilibrium concentrations

Diffusion
Equilibrium and Concentration

2.4.3.d: predict the favourability of reactant or products in a reversible reaction, on the basis of the magnitude of the equilibrium constant

Equilibrium and Concentration
Equilibrium and Pressure

2.4.4: explain how different factors affect solubility, using the concept of equilibrium

2.4.4.a: use Le Châtelier?s Principle to determine how the concentrations of reactants and products change after a change of temperature, pressure, volume or concentrations is imposed on a system at equilibrium

Equilibrium and Concentration
Equilibrium and Pressure

2.4.5: explain the roles of evidence, theories, and paradigms in Le Châtelier?s Principle

2.4.5.a: perform an experiment involving Le Châtelier?s Principle to explore how stress affects equilibrium and apply Le Châtelier?s Principle to the changes made to this system at equilibrium

Equilibrium and Concentration
Equilibrium and Pressure

2.4.7: analyse and describe examples where technologies were developed based on scientific understanding

Electromagnetic Induction

3: Acids and Bases

3.1: Properties and Definitions of Acids and Bases

3.1.3: explain how acid-base theory evolved as new evidence and laws and theories were tested and revised, or replaced

3.1.3.a: define a Brønsted-Lowry acid and a Brønsted-Lowry base

Titration

3.1.3.b: interpret equations in Brønsted-Lowry terms and identify the acid and base species

Titration

3.2: Acid/Base Reactions

3.2.2: identify new questions or problems that arise from what was learned

3.2.2.a: identify the Brønsted-Lowry acid and Brønsted-Lowry base in strong acid-base neutralization reactions

Titration

3.2.2.b: define and identify Brønsted-Lowry conjugate acid-base pairs

Titration

3.4: Using the Equilibrium Concept with Acids and Bases

3.4.1: compare strong and weak acids and bases using the concept of equilibrium

3.4.1.c: define % dissociation, Ka and Kb qualitatively and relate their values to acid and base strength

Titration

3.4.1.d: identify the values of pH and pOH associated with acidic and basic solutions

Titration

3.4.1.f: perform calculations of equilibrium concentrations given [H+] or pH and the K value

Titration

3.4.2: calculate the pH of an acid or base given its concentration, and vice versa

3.4.2.b: calculate pH given the concentration of a weak acid or weak base along with the corresponding dissociation constant

Titration

3.5: Acid/Base Titrations

3.5.3: use instruments effectively and accurately for collecting titration data

Titration

3.5.4: interpret patterns and trends in data, and infer or calculate relationships among variables from titration labs

Titration

3.5.6: evaluate and select appropriate instruments for collecting evidence and appropriate processes for titrations

Titration

3.5.7: select and use appropriate numeric, symbolic, graphical, and linguistic modes of representation to communicate ideas, titrations, and results

Titration

3.5.9: explain how acid-base indicators function

3.5.9.b: choose appropriate indicators for acid-base titrations

Titration

3.5.10: analyse and describe examples where acid-base understanding was enhanced as a result of using titration curves

3.5.10.a: qualitatively sketch and interpret titration curves

Titration

3.5.11: identify a line/curve of best fit on a scatter plot and interpolate and extrapolate based on the line of best fit

3.5.11.a: interpret, interpolate and extrapolate data from a titration curve

Titration

3.5.11.b: graph sample data collected from a titration experiment or data provided by their teacher

Titration

4: Electrochemistry

4.3: Electrochemical and Electrolytic Cells

4.3.8: design an experiment identifying and controlling major variables

Pendulum Clock
Real-Time Histogram

4.3.9: carry out procedures controlling the major variables and adapting or extending procedures where required

Pendulum Clock

Correlation last revised: 9/24/2019

This correlation lists the recommended Gizmos for this province's curriculum standards. Click any Gizmo title below for more information.