C.1.2: Observe and describe chemical and physical properties of different types of matter and designate them as either extensive or intensive.
C.1.3: Recognize observable indicators of chemical changes.
C.1.7: Define density and distinguish among materials based on densities. Perform calculations involving density.
C.2.1: Describe how models of atomic structure changed over time based on available experimental evidence and understand the current model of atomic structure.
C.2.2: Describe how the subatomic particles (i.e., protons, neutrons and electrons) contribute to the structure of an atom and recognize that the particles within the nucleus are held together against the electrical repulsion of the protons.
C.2.9: Understand that the radioactive decay process is random for any given atom but that this property leads to a predictable and measurable exponential decay of a sample of radioactive material. Know how to calculate the initial amount, the fraction remaining or the half-life of a radioactive isotope when given two of the other three variables.
C.2.3: Determine the number of protons, neutrons, and electrons in isotopes and in those isotopes that comprise a specific element. Relate these numbers to atomic number and mass number.
C.2.4: Calculate the average atomic mass of an element from isotopic abundance data.
C.2.5: Write the electron configuration of an element and relate this to its position on the periodic table.
C.2.6: Use the periodic table and electron configuration to determine an element's number of valence electrons and its chemical and physical properties.
C.3.1: Describe, compare and contrast the characteristics of the interactions between atoms in ionic and covalent compounds.
C.3.2: Compare and contrast how ionic and covalent compounds form.
C.4.1: Predict products of simple reactions such as synthesis, decomposition, single replacement and double replacement.
C.4.2: Balance chemical equations using the law of conservation of mass and use them to describe chemical reactions.
C.4.3: Given mass of the sample, use the mole concept to determine the number of moles and number of atoms or molecules in samples of elements and compounds.
C.4.4: Using a balanced chemical equation, calculate the quantities of reactants needed and products made in a chemical reaction that goes to completion.
C.4.5: Describe, classify and give examples of various kids of reactions-synthesis (i.e., combination), decomposition, single displacement, double displacement and combustion.
C.4.7: Perform calculations to determine the composition of a compound or mixture when given the formula.
C.5.1: Use kinetic molecular theory to explain changes in gas volumes, pressure, moles and temperature.
C.5.2: Using the ideal gas equation of state PV = nRT, calculate the change in one variable when another variable is changed and the others are held constant.
C.6.1: Explain that atoms and molecules are in constant motion and that this motion increases as thermal energy increases.
C.6.2: Distinguish between the concepts of temperature and heat flow in macroscopic and microscopic terms.
C.6.4: Solve problems involving heat flow and temperature changes by using known values of specific heat, phase change constants (i.e., latent heat values) or both.
C.7.5: Explain how the rate of a reaction is qualitatively affected by changes in concentration, temperature, surface area and the use of a catalyst.
C.7.6: Write equilibrium expressions for reversible reactions.
C.8.1: Use Arrhenius and BrÃ¸nsted-Lowry definitions to classify substances as acids or bases.
C.8.2: Describe the characteristic properties of acids and bases.
C.8.5: From acid-base titration data, calculate the concentration of an unknown solution.
C.9.1: Use structural formulas to illustrate carbon atomsÂ? ability to bond covalently to one another to form many different substances.
Correlation last revised: 3/1/2018