9-12.P.1.1A: Students are able to distinguish between the changing models of the atom using the historical experimental evidence.
9-12.P.1.2A: Students are able to predict electron configuration, ion formation, reactivity, compound formation, periodic trends, and types of compounds formed based on location on the Periodic Table.
9-12.P.1.3A: Students are able to identify five basic types of chemical reactions and predict the products.
9-12.P.1.3A.a: Single replacement, double replacement, synthesis, decomposition, and combustion reactions
9-12.P.1.5A: Students are able to examine energy transfer as matter changes.
9-12.P.1.5A.a: Describe physical and chemical processes that result in endothermic and exothermic changes.
9-12.P.1.6A: Students are able to perform stoichiometric calculations.
9-12.P.1.6A.a: Convert between moles, mass, particles, volume.
9-12.P.1.6A.b: Calculate empirical and molecular formulas from mass percents.
9-12.P.1.6A.c: Determine limiting and excess reactants and percent yield in chemical reactions.
9-12.P.1.7A: Students are able to apply the kinetic molecular theory to solve quantitative problems involving pressure, volume, temperature, and number of moles of gas.
9-12.P.1.7A.a: Apply Boyle’s Law, Charles’ Law, Gay-Lussac’s Law, Combined Gas Law, and Ideal Gas Law.
9-12.P.1.8A: Students are able to use models to make predictions about molecular structure, chemical bonds, chemical reactivity, and polarity of molecules.
9-12.P.1.8A.a: Create Lewis structures for molecules and polyatomic ions.
9-12.P.1.9A: Students are able to describe the characteristics of equilibria.
9-12.P.1.9A.a: Apply LeChatelier's principle to equilibrium reactions.
9-12.P.1.9A.b: Identify factors that drive reactions toward completion.
9-12.P.1.9A.c: Calculate Keq values for equilibrium reactions.
9-12.P.2.1A: Students are able to solve vector problems graphically and analytically.
9-12.P.2.1A.a: Define and manipulate vectors and scalars.
9-12.P.2.2A: Students are able to relate gravitational or centripetal force to projectile or uniform circular motion.
9-12.P.2.2A.a: Analyze and graph projectile motion.
9-12.P.3.1A: Students are able to explain wave behavior in the fundamental processes of reflection, refraction, diffraction, interference, resonance, and image formation.
9-12.P.3.1A.a: Construct ray diagrams to show the relationship between image and focal point.
9-12.P.3.1A.c: Identify situations when diffraction occurs.
9-12.P.3.1A.d: Identify conditions necessary for refraction to occur.
9-12.P.3.2A: Students are able to describe the relationship between charged particles, static electricity, and electric fields.
9-12.P.3.2A.a: Use Coulomb’s Law to calculate forces.
9-12.P.3.3A: Students are able to describe the relationship between changing magnetic and electric fields.
9-12.P.3.3A.b: Describe how electric and magnetic fields can induce each other.
9-12.L.1.1A: Students are able to explain the physical and chemical processes of photosynthesis and cell respiration and their importance to plant and animal life.
9-12.L.1.4A: Students are able to identify factors that change the rates of enzyme catalyzed reactions.
9-12.L.3.1A: Students are able to relate genetic, instinct, and behavior patterns to biodiversity and survival of species.
9-12.L.3.1A.b: Relate the introduction of non-native species to the disruption of an ecosystem.
9-12.E.2.1A: Students are able to describe the evidence supporting the Big Bang theory.
9-12.E.2.1A.a: Describe the four fundamental forces.
9-12.E.2.2A: Students are able to describe the physical and nuclear dynamics involved in the formation, evolution, and death of a star.
9-12.E.2.2A.a: Use the H-R diagram to determine the life stage of a star.
Correlation last revised: 4/4/2018