1 Question 4.1: Explain the formation of a chemical bond. A chemical bond is defined as an attractive force that holds the constituents (atoms, ions etc.) together in a chemical species. Various theories have been suggested for the formation of chemical bonds such as the electronic theory, valence shell electron pair repulsion theory, valence bond theory, and molecular orbital theory. A chemical bond formation is attributed to the tendency of a system to attain stability. It was observed that the inertness of noble gases was because of their fully filled outermost orbitals. Hence, it was postulated that the elements having incomplete outermost shells are unstable (reactive). Atoms, therefore, combine with each other and complete their respective octets or duplets to attain the stable configuration of the nearest noble gases. This combination can occur either by sharing of electrons or by transferring one or more electrons from one atom to another. The chemical bond formed as a result of sharing of electrons between atoms is called a covalent bond. An ionic bond is formed as a result of the transference of electrons from one atom to another. Question 4.2: Write Lewis dot symbols for atoms of the following elements: Mg, Na, B, O, N, Br. Mg: There are two valence electrons in Mg atom. Hence, the Lewis dot symbol for Mg is: Na: There is only one valence electron in an atom of sodium. Hence, the Lewis dot structure is: B: There are 3 valence electrons in Boron atom. Hence, the Lewis dot structure is: O: There are six valence electrons in an atom of oxygen. Hence, the Lewis dot structure is: N: There are five valence electrons in an atom of nitrogen. Hence, the Lewis dot structure is: Br: There are seven valence electrons in bromine. Hence, the Lewis dot structure is: Question 4.3: Write Lewis symbols for the following atoms and ions: S and S 2 ; Al and Al 3+ ; H and H (i) S and S 2 The number of valence electrons in sulphur is 6. The Lewis dot symbol of sulphur (S) is. The dinegative charge infers that there will be two electrons more in addition to the six valence electrons. Hence, the Lewis dot symbol of S 2 is. (ii) Al and Al 3+ The number of valence electrons in aluminium is 3. The Lewis dot symbol of aluminium (Al) is. The tripositive charge on a species infers that it has donated its three electrons. Hence, the Lewis dot symbol is. (iii) H and H The number of valence electrons in hydrogen is 1. The Lewis dot symbol of hydrogen (H) is.
2 The uninegative charge infers that there will be one electron more in addition to the one valence electron. Hence, the Lewis dot symbol is. Question 4.4: Draw the Lewis structures for the following molecules and ions: H 2 S, SiCl 4, BeF 2,, HCOOH Question 4.5: Define octet rule. Write its significance and limitations. The octet rule or the electronic theory of chemical bonding was developed by Kossel and Lewis. According to this rule, atoms can combine either by transfer of valence electrons from one atom to another or by sharing their valence electrons in order to attain the nearest noble gas configuration by having an octet in their valence shell. The octet rule successfully explained the formation of chemical bonds depending upon the nature of the element. Limitations of the octet theory: The following are the limitations of the octet rule: (a) The rule failed to predict the shape and relative stability of molecules. (b) It is based upon the inert nature of noble gases. However, some noble gases like xenon and krypton form compounds such as XeF 2, KrF 2 etc. (c) The octet rule cannot be applied to the elements in and beyond the third period of the periodic table. The elements present in these periods have more than eight valence electrons around the central atom. For example: PF 5, SF 6, etc.
3 (d) The octet rule is not satisfied for all atoms in a molecule having an odd number of electrons. For example, NO and NO 2 do not satisfy the octet rule. (e) This rule cannot be applied to those compounds in which the number of electrons surrounding the central atom is less than eight. For example, LiCl, BeH 2, AlCl 3 etc. do not obey the octet rule. Question 4.6: Write the favourable factors for the formation of ionic bond. An ionic bond is formed by the transfer of one or more electrons from one atom to another. Hence, the formation of ionic bonds depends upon the ease with which neutral atoms can lose or gain electrons. Bond formation also depends upon the lattice energy of the compound formed. Hence, favourable factors for ionic bond formation are as follows: (i) Low ionization enthalpy of metal atom. (ii) High electron gain enthalpy (Δ eg H) of a non-metal atom. (iii) High lattice energy of the compound formed. Question 4.7: Discuss the shape of the following molecules using the VSEPR model: BeCl 2, BCl 3, SiCl 4, AsF 5, H 2 S, PH 3 BeCl 2: The central atom has no lone pair and there are two bond pairs. i.e., BeCl 2 is of the type AB 2. Hence, it has a linear shape. BCl 3: The central atom has no lone pair and there are three bond pairs. Hence, it is of the type AB 3. Hence, it is trigonal planar. SiCl 4: The central atom has no lone pair and there are four bond pairs. Hence, the shape of SiCl 4 is tetrahedral being the AB 4 type molecule. AsF 5:
4 The central atom has no lone pair and there are five bond pairs. Hence, AsF 5 is of the type AB 5. Therefore, the shape is trigonal bipyramidal. H 2 S: The central atom has one lone pair and there are two bond pairs. Hence, H 2 S is of the type AB 2 E. The shape is Bent. PH 3: The central atom has one lone pair and there are three bond pairs. Hence, PH 3 is of the AB 3 E type. Therefore, the shape is trigonal bipyramidal. Question 4.8: Although geometries of NH 3 and H 2 O molecules are distorted tetrahedral, bond angle in water is less than that of ammonia. Discuss. The molecular geometry of NH 3 and H 2 O can be shown as: The central atom (N) in NH 3 has one lone pair and there are three bond pairs. In H 2 O, there are two lone pairs and two bond pairs. The two lone pairs present in the oxygen atom of H 2 O molecule repels the two bond pairs. This repulsion is stronger than the repulsion between the lone pair and the three bond pairs on the nitrogen atom. Since the repulsions on the bond pairs in H 2 O molecule are greater than that in NH 3, the bond angle in water is less than that of ammonia. Question 4.9: How do you express the bond strength in terms of bond order? Bond strength represents the extent of bonding between two atoms forming a molecule. The larger the bond energy, the stronger is the bond and the greater is the bond order. Question 4.10: Define the bond length. Bond length is defined as the equilibrium distance between the nuclei of two bonded atoms in a molecule. Bond lengths are expressed in terms of Angstrom (10 10 m) or picometer (10 12 m) and are measured by spectroscopic X-ray diffractions and electron-diffraction techniques. In an ionic compound, the bond length is the sum of the ionic radii of the constituting atoms (d = r + +r ). In a covalent compound, it is the sum of their covalent radii (d = r A + r B ).
5 Question 4.11: Explain the important aspects of resonance with reference to the ion. According to experimental findings, all carbon to oxygen bonds in are equivalent. Hence, it is inadequate to represent ion by a single Lewis structure having two single bonds and one double bond. Therefore, carbonate ion is described as a resonance hybrid of the following structures: Question 4.12: H 3 PO 3 can be represented by structures 1 and 2 shown below. Can these two structures be taken as the canonical forms of the resonance hybrid representing H 3 PO 3? If not, give reasons for the same. The given structures cannot be taken as the canonical forms of the resonance hybrid of H 3 PO 3 because the positions of the atoms have changed. Question 4.13: Write the resonance structures for SO 3, NO 2 and. The resonance structures are: (a) SO 3 : (b)
6 (c) : Question 4.14: Use Lewis symbols to show electron transfer between the following atoms to form cations and anions: (a) K and S (b) Ca and O (c) Al and N. (a) K and S: The electronic configurations of K and S are as follows: K: 2, 8, 8, 1 S: 2, 8, 6 Sulphur (S) requires 2 more electrons to complete its octet. Potassium (K) requires one electron more than the nearest noble gas i.e., Argon. Hence, the electron transfer can be shown as: (b) Ca and O: The electronic configurations of Ca and O are as follows: Ca: 2, 8, 8, 2 O: 2, 6 Oxygen requires two electrons more to complete its octet, whereas calcium has two electrons more than the nearest noble gas i.e., Argon. Hence, the electron transfer takes place as: (c) Al and N: The electronic configurations of Al and N are as follows: Al: 2, 8, 3 N: 2, 5 Nitrogen is three electrons short of the nearest noble gas (Neon), whereas aluminium has three electrons more than Neon. Hence, the electron transference can be shown as: Question 4.15: Although both CO 2 and H 2 O are triatomic molecules, the shape of H 2 O molecule is bent while that of CO 2 is linear. Explain this on the basis of dipole moment. According to experimental results, the dipole moment of carbon dioxide is zero. This is possible only if the molecule is linear so that the dipole moments of C O bonds are equal and opposite to nullify each other.
7 Resultant μ = 0 D H 2 O, on the other hand, has a dipole moment value of 1.84 D (though it is a triatomic molecule as CO 2 ). The value of the dipole moment suggests that the structure of H 2 O molecule is bent where the dipole moment of O H bonds are unequal. Question 4.16: Write the significance/applications of dipole moment. In heteronuclear molecules, polarization arises due to a difference in the electronegativities of the constituents of atoms. As a result, one end of the molecule acquires a positive charge while the other end becomes negative. Hence, a molecule is said to possess a dipole. The product of the magnitude of the charge and the distance between the centres of positivenegative charges is called the dipole moment (μ) of the molecule. It is a vector quantity and is represented by an arrow with its tail at the positive centre and head pointing towards a negative centre. Dipole moment (μ) = charge (Q) distance of separation (r) The SI unit of a dipole moment is esu. 1 esu = cm Dipole moment is the measure of the polarity of a bond. It is used to differentiate between polar and non-polar bonds since all non-polar molecules (e.g. H 2, O 2 ) have zero dipole moments. It is also helpful in calculating the percentage ionic character of a molecule. Question 4.17: Define electronegativity. How does it differ from electron gain enthalpy? Electronegativity is the ability of an atom in a chemical compound to attract a bond pair of electrons towards itself. Electronegativity of any given element is not constant. It varies according to the element to which it is bound. It is not a measurable quantity. It is only a relative number. On the other hand, electron gain enthalpy is the enthalpy change that takes place when an electron is added to a neutral gaseous atom to form an anion. It can be negative or positive depending upon whether the electron is added or removed. An element has a constant value of the electron gain enthalpy that can be measured experimentally. Question 4.18: Explain with the help of suitable example polar covalent bond. When two dissimilar atoms having different electronegativities combine to form a covalent bond, the bond pair of electrons is not shared equally. The bond pair shifts towards the nucleus of the atom having greater electronegativity. As a result, electron distribution gets distorted and the electron cloud is displaced towards the electronegative atom. As a result, the electronegative atom becomes slightly negatively charged while the other atom becomes slightly positively charged. Thus, opposite poles are developed in the molecule and this type of a bond is called a polar covalent bond. HCl, for example, contains a polar covalent bond. Chlorine atom is more electronegative than hydrogen atom. Hence, the bond pair lies towards chlorine and therefore, it acquires a partial negative charge.
8 Question 4.19: Arrange the bonds in order of increasing ionic character in the molecules: LiF, K 2 O, N 2, SO 2 and ClF 3. The ionic character in a molecule is dependent upon the electronegativity difference between the constituting atoms. The greater the difference, the greater will be the ionic character of the molecule. On this basis, the order of increasing ionic character in the given molecules is N 2 < SO 2 < ClF 3 < K 2 O < LiF. Question 4.20: The skeletal structure of CH 3 COOH as shown below is correct, but some of the bonds are shown incorrectly. Write the correct Lewis structure for acetic acid. The correct Lewis structure for acetic acid is as follows: Question 4.21: Apart from tetrahedral geometry, another possible geometry for CH 4 is square planar with the four H atoms at the corners of the square and the C atom at its centre. Explain why CH 4 is not square planar? Electronic configuration of carbon atom: 6C: 1s 2 2s 2 2p 2 In the excited state, the orbital picture of carbon can be represented as: Hence, carbon atom undergoes sp 3 hybridization in CH 4 molecule and takes a tetrahedral shape. For a square planar shape, the hybridization of the central atom has to be dsp 2. However, an atom of carbon does not have d-orbitalsto undergo dsp 2 hybridization. Hence, the structure of CH 4 cannot be square planar. Moreover, with a bond angle of 90 in square planar, the stability of CH 4 will be very less because of the repulsion existing between the bond pairs. Hence, VSEPR theory also supports a tetrahedral structure for CH 4. Question 4.22: Explain why BeH 2 molecule has a zero dipole moment although the Be H bonds are polar.
9 The Lewis structure for BeH 2 is as follows: There is no lone pair at the central atom (Be) and there are two bond pairs. Hence, BeH 2 is of the type AB 2. It has a linear structure. Dipole moments of each H Be bond are equal and are in opposite directions. Therefore, they nullify each other. Hence, BeH 2 molecule has zero dipole moment. Question 4.23: Which out of NH 3 and NF 3 has higher dipole moment and why? In both molecules i.e., NH 3 and NF 3, the central atom (N) has a lone pair electron and there are three bond pairs. Hence, both molecules have a pyramidal shape. Since fluorine is more electronegative than hydrogen, it is expected that the net dipole moment of NF 3 is greater than NH 3. However, the net dipole moment of NH 3 (1.46 D) is greater than that of NF 3 (0.24 D). This can be explained on the basis of the directions of the dipole moments of each individual bond in NF 3 and NH 3. These directions can be shown as: Thus, the resultant moment of the N H bonds add up to the bond moment of the lone pair (the two being in the same direction), whereas that of the three N F bonds partly cancels the moment of the lone pair. Hence, the net dipole moment of NF 3 is less than that of NH 3. Question 4.24: What is meant by hybridisation of atomic orbitals? Describe the shapes of sp, sp 2, sp 3 hybrid orbitals. Hybridization is defined as an intermixing of a set of atomic orbitals of slightly different energies, thereby forming a new set of orbitals having equivalent energies and shapes. For example, one 2s-orbital hybridizes with two 2p-orbitals of carbon to form three new sp 2 hybrid orbitals. These hybrid orbitals have minimum repulsion between their electron pairs and thus, are more stable. Hybridization helps indicate the geometry of the molecule. Shape of sp hybrid orbitals: sp hybrid orbitals have a linear shape. They are formed by the intermixing of s and p orbitals as: Shape of sp 2 hybrid orbitals: sp 2 hybrid orbitals are formed as a result of the intermixing of one s-orbital and two 2p-orbitals. The hybrid orbitals are oriented in a trigonal planar arrangement as:
10 Shape of sp 3 hybrid orbitals: Four sp 3 hybrid orbitals are formed by intermixing one s-orbital with three p-orbitals. The four sp 3 hybrid orbitals are arranged in the form of a tetrahedron as: Question 4.25: Describe the change in hybridisation (if any) of the Al atom in the following reaction. The valence orbital picture of aluminium in the ground state can be represented as: The orbital picture of aluminium in the excited state can be represented as: Hence, it undergoes sp 2 hybridization to give a trigonal planar arrangement (in AlCl 3 ). To form AlCl 4, the empty 3p z orbital also gets involved and the hybridization changes from sp 2 tosp 3. As a result, the shape gets changed to tetrahedral. Question 4.26: Is there any change in the hybridisation of B and N atoms as a result of the following reaction? BF 3 + NH 3 F 3 B.NH 3 Boron atom in BF 3 is sp 2 hybridized. The orbital picture of boron in the excited state can be shown as: Nitrogen atom in NH 3 is sp 3 hybridized. The orbital picture of nitrogen can be represented as: After the reaction has occurred, an adduct F 3 B NH 3 is formed as hybridization of B changes to sp 3. However, the hybridization of N remains intact. Question 4.27: Draw diagrams showing the formation of a double bond and a triple bond between carbon atoms in C 2 H 4 and C 2 H 2 molecules. C 2 H 4 : The electronic configuration of C-atom in the excited state is:
11 In the formation of an ethane molecule (C 2 H 4 ), one sp 2 hybrid orbital of carbon overlaps a sp 2 hybridized orbital of another carbon atom, thereby forming a C-C sigma bond. The remaining two sp 2 orbitals of each carbon atom form a sp 2 -s sigma bond with two hydrogen atoms. The unhybridized orbital of one carbon atom undergoes sidewise overlap with the orbital of a similar kind present on another carbon atom to form a weak π-bond. C 2 H 2 : In the formation of C 2 H 2 molecule, each C atom is sp hybridized with two 2p-orbitals in an unhybridized state. One sp orbital of each carbon atom overlaps with the other along the internuclear axis forming a C C sigma bond. The second sp orbital of each C atom overlaps a half-filled 1s-orbital to form a σ bond. The two unhybridized 2p-orbitals of the first carbon undergo sidewise overlap with the 2p orbital of another carbon atom, thereby forming two pi (π) bonds between carbon atoms. Hence, the triple bond between two carbon atoms is made up of one sigma and two π-bonds.
12 Question 4.28: What is the total number of sigma and pi bonds in the following molecules? (a) C 2 H 2 (b) C 2 H 4 A single bond is a result of the axial overlap of bonding orbitals. Hence, it contributes a sigma bond. A multiple bond (double or triple bond) is always formed as a result of the sidewise overlap of orbitals. A pi-bond is always present in it. A triple bond is a combination of two pi-bonds and one sigma bond. Structure of C 2 H 2 can be represented as: Hence, there are three sigma and two pi-bonds in C 2 H 2. The structure of C 2 H 4 can be represented as: Hence, there are five sigma bonds and one pi-bond in C 2 H 4. Question 4.29: Considering x-axis as the internuclear axis which out of the following will not form a sigma bond and why? (a) 1s and 1s (b) 1s and 2p x (c) 2p y and 2p y (d) 1s and 2s. 2p y and 2p y orbitals will not a form a sigma bond. Taking x-axis as the internuclear axis, 2p y and 2p y orbitals will undergo lateral overlapping, thereby forming a pi (π) bond.
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ovalent Bonding And Molecular Geometry Questions: 1.ow can the valence electrons of an atom be represented? 2.ow do atoms achieve an octet? 3.ow are electrons shared in a molecule? 4.ow can the geometries
Oxidation Numbers: Rules 1) The oxidation number of the atoms in any free, uncombined element, is zero 2) The sum of the oxidation numbers of all atoms in a compound is zero 3) The sum of the oxidation
NAME: Mods: Now that we know proper formula writing and naming of chemical compounds so we can speak the language of Chemistry, let s move on to understanding how and why these compounds are put together!
CHAPTER 6 Chemical Bonding SECTION 1 Introduction to Chemical Bonding OBJECTIVES 1. Define Chemical bond. 2. Explain why most atoms form chemical bonds. 3. Describe ionic and covalent bonding.. 4. Explain
Chapter 10 Molecular Shapes and Valence Bond Theory 10.1 Artificial Sweeteners: Fooled by Molecular Shape (Suggested Reading) 10.2 VSEPR Theory: The Five Basic Shapes 10.3 VSEPR Theory: The Effect of Lone
Chapter 12 Review 1: Covalent Bonds and Molecular Structure 1) How are ionic bonds and covalent bonds different, and what types of elements combine to form each? Ionic bonds result from the transfer of
Attention BMC Students, There will be no chemistry seminars on October 23 rd (Thursday) and October 24 th (Friday). For those who miss the seminar, an optional make-up seminar will be given on Oct. 27,
Chemical Bonds 1. Important points about Lewis Dot: a. Duet Rule: 2 electrons needed to satisfy valence shell. i. What follows this rule? Hydrogen and Helium b. Octet Rule: 8 electrons needed to satisfy
Chapter 9 - Covalent Bonding I. Covalent Bonding: attractive force produced as a result of shared electrons. (9.1 pgs 241-247) Chapter 9 - Covalent Bonding I. Covalent Bonding: attractive force produced
MULTIPLE CHOICE. Choose the one alternative that best completes the statement or answers the question. 1) A chemical bond formed between two identical atoms is a(an) bond. A) covalent B) ionic C) molecular
Bonding Models Section (Chapter, M&T) Chemical Bonding We will look at three models of bonding: Lewis model Valence Bond model M theory Bonding Models (Lewis) Bonding Models (Lewis) Lewis model of bonding