4.1 Stoichiometry. 3 Basic Steps. 4. Stoichiometry. Stoichiometry. Butane Lighter 2C 4 H O 2 10H 2 O + 8CO 2


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1 4. Stoichiometry 1. Stoichiometric Equations 2. Limiting Reagent Problems 3. Percent Yield 4. Limiting Reagent Problems 5. Concentrations of Solutes 6. Solution Stoichiometry 7. ph and Acid Base Titrations 4.1 Stoichiometry Chemical Arithmetic Objective: Determine Quantitative Relationships Between and Two Ways to Quantify Matter 1. Count 2. Measure Stoichiometry Chemical Equations Relate the Numbers of Various Species to Each Other ( Quantities) We Observe Measurable Quantities Like Mass and Volume We Need to be Able to Connect the Two 1. 3 Basic Steps Mass to Mole Conversion: Determine # of Moles of all Species Present (Start with Mass ) Mole to Mole Conversion: Use Stoichiometric Ratios to Relate Various Species to Each Other 3. Mole to Mass Conversion: Multiple Moles Product by Molar Mass (End with Mass ) Butane Lighter Consider a Butane Lighter that weights 16.0g full and 12.0g empty. What information can we get from this? 2C 4 H O 2 10H 2 O + 8CO 2 2C 4 H O 2 10H 2 O + 8CO 2 1. of Butane in Lighter 2. of Oxygen Consumed by Lighter 1. (Mass or Moles) of Butane in Lighter 2. of Oxygen Consumed by Lighter 3. of CO 2 Produced by Lighter 4. of Water Produced by Lighter 1
2 2C 4 H O 2 10H 2 O + 8CO 2 In 1 Equation: mol C H 13mol O 32gO ( 4g C g O H10)( )( )( ) 14 58g 2mol C4H10 mol 1. Mass to Mole Mole to Mole Mole to Mass 2 2C 4 H O 2 10H 2 O + 8CO 2 Take Home Problems: For the 4 grams of Butane, Determine: 1. Moles Water Produced = 0.35 mol H 2 O 2. Grams Water Produced = 6.2 g H 2 O 3. Moles Carbon Dioxide Produced =.28 mol CO 2 4. Grams Carbon Dioxide Produced = 12 g CO Limiting Reagent Problems Stoichiometric Proportions: mixed in Ratios Given by Stoichiometric Coefficients. Everything is Completely Consumed Nonstoichiometric Proportions: are Mixed in Ratios Different than Stoichiometric Coefficients. One species is Completely Consumed (Limiting Reagent) While Another is not Completely Consumed (Excess Reagent) Theoretical Yield The Maximum Amount of Product Which Could be Produced by the Complete Consumption of the Limiting Reagent Silver Tarnishes in the Presence of Hydrogen Sulfide and Oxygen due to the Reaction: How many grams of Silver Sulfide Would be Formed from 2.4g Ag, 0.48g H 2 S & 0.16g O 2? Mass Silver Sulfide Produced: 2.4g Ag 0.48g H 2 S 0.16g O 2 2
3 How Do We Quickly Identify Limiting in Stoichiometric Problems? 1. Determine the Initial Number of Moles for Each Reactant 2.Divide Each by It s Stoichiometric Coefficient. 3. Limiting Reagent Has Smallest Value ( are in Stoichiometric Proportions if all Values are Equal) A Closer Look at the Last Problem 2.4g Ag(1mol Ag/107.9g) (2mol Ag 2 S/4mol Ag)= 0.011mol Ag 2 S 0.48g H 2 S(1mol H 2 S/34g) (2mol Ag 2 S/2mol H 2 S)=0.014mol Ag 2 S 0.16g O 2 (1mol O 2 /32g) (2mol Ag 2 S/mol O 2 ) =0.010mol Ag 2 S 2.4g Ag(1mol Ag/107.9g) (1/4mol Ag) (2mol Ag 2 S )= 0.011mol Ag 2 S 0.48g H 2 S(1mol H 2 S/34g) (1/2mol H 2 S) (2mol Ag 2 S )= 0.014mol Ag 2 S 0.16g O 2 (1mol O 2 /32g) (1/mol O 2 ) (2mol Ag 2 S ) = 0.010mol Ag 2 S Determine Moles Each Species Divide by Coefficient Note: Next Step Multiples all by the Same Value A Closer Look at Short Cut Method Theoretical Mass Yield Ag 2 S 2.4g Ag(1mol Ag/107.9g) /4mol Ag)= g H 2 S(1mol H 2 S/34g) /2mol H 2 S)= g O 2 (1mol O 2 /32g) /mol O 2 ) =0.005 Possible Questions; 1. Theoretical Mass Yield Ag 2 S 2. Theoretical Mass Yield H 2 O 3. Excess Ag 4. Excess H 2 S Theoretical Mass Yield H 2 O Excess Mass of Ag Mass Ag Left Over = Initial Mass Mass Consumed 3
4 Excess Mass of H 2 S Mass H 2 S Left Over = Initial Mass Mass Consumed Class Problem P&O Phosphoric Acid can be synthesized from phosphorus, oxygen and water according to the following reactions: 4P + 5O > P 4 O 10 P 4 O H 2 O > 4H 3 PO 4 Starting with 20.0g P, 30.0g O 2 and 15.0 g H 2 O, how many grams of Phosphoric acid can be Produced? Combining Equations gives: eq1. 4P + 5O > P 4 O 10 eq2 P 4 O H 2 O > 4H 3 PO 4 eq3 4P + 5O 2 + 6H 2 O > 4H 3 PO 4 (Note, the P 4 O 10 could be considered as a reaction intermediate) 4P + 5O 2 + 6H 2 O > 4H 3 PO 4 20gP(mol P/31g)(1/4 molp) = gO 2 (molo 2 /32g)(1/ 5mol O 2 ) = gH 2 O(molH 2 O/18g)(1/6mol H 2 O) = (15gH 2 O)(molH 2 O/18g)(4molH 3 PO 4 /6mol H 2 O) (98g H 3 PO 4 /mol) = 54.5g H 3 PO 4 OR (4molH 3 PO 4 )(98g H 3 PO 4 /mol) = 54.5g H 3 PO Percent Yields Often Times the Actual Yield of a Chemical Reaction is Less Than That Predicted by the Complete Consumption of the Limiting Reagent Percent Yield = Actual Yield (100) Theoretical Yield Note: Theoretical Yield Is Based on the Complete Consumption of the Limiting Reagent Why Would the Actual Yield Be Less Than the Theoretical Yield? 1. Equilibrium State (where exist together with ) 2. Existence of Intermediates (two step process like formation of Phosphoric Acid) 3. Kinetic Factors (the reaction is slow, maybe not all of the reactants have diffused together). 4
5 Determine Percent Yield if 2.3g of Silver Sulfide form when 2.4g Ag, 0.28g H 2 S & 0.16g O 2 react. From Previous Problem, the Theoretical Yield is 2.5g Ag 2 S Class Problem If, 20.0g P, 30.0g O 2 and 15.0 g H 2 O; Yields 50.3 g H 3 PO 4, what is the Percent Yield? Note in Previous Problem the Theoretical Yield was determined to be 54.5 g phosphoric acid. 4.5 Concentration of a Solute 1. Mass Concentration: mass solute m Typical Units: g/l vol solution V 2. Mole Concentration: (Molarity) Units: M=mol/L Typical Conventions m = mass n = moles M = molarity moles solute n M vol solution V Molarity moles solute M molarity Liter solution Why is Molarity so Important in Solution Stoichiometric Calculations? Because solutes are typically reactants and we can measure the solution volume, this gives us the moles solute. ie., we can Count moles solute by measuring the volume of a solution of known Molarity Calculate the Molarity of a Solution if 2.00 g NaCl is diluted to ml with water. How do You Make ml of.1560m CuSO 4? How much NaOH would you need to make 500. ml of.70m NaOH? 1. Calculate amount of Copper(II) Sulfate you will need. 5
6 Concentration of Ions The concentration of ions are related to the salt via it s formula Al 2 (SO 4 ) 3 2 Al SO 4 What are the ion concentrations for a 1M Al 2 (SO 4 ) solution? 2M in Al +3 and 3M in SO 4 (5M in Total Ion Concentration) Adding Solvent Does Not Change The Moles of Solute Moles Before Dilution n initial = = n final n M n MV V M i V i = M f V f Moles After Dilution How would we make 100. ml of 4.0 M Sulfuric Acid from Stock 16 M Sulfuric Acid? 1. Determine Amount of 16 M Sulfuric Acid needed. M i V i = M f V f Solution Reaction Stoichiometry 1. Identify species present and possible rxns. 2. Write Balanced Net Ionic Eq. 3. Calculate Moles of Each Reactant 4. Determine Limiting Reagent 5. Calculate Moles of Other and as Desired 6. Convert Results to Desired Units (Moles, Molarity, Mass ) Solution Stoichiometry Problem Consider mixing 30.0mL of 0.750M sodium chromate with 40.0 ml of M aluminum chloride. 1. Predict the mass and identity of any precipitate formed. 2. Predict the concentrations of any ions remaining in solution. 1. Write Balanced Eq. 3Na 2 CrO 4 (aq) + 2AlCl 3 (aq) 6NaCl + Al 2 (CrO 4 ) 3 2. Use Solubility Rules to Predict States of 3Na 2 CrO 4 (aq) + 2AlCl 3 (aq) 6NaCl(aq) + Al 2 (CrO 4 ) 3 (s) 3. Write Net Ionic Equation 3CrO 4 + 2Al +3 Al 2 (CrO 4 )(s) 6
7 Na + : CrO 4 : Al +3 : Cl  : 3. Identify Initial Moles of all Species.750mol Na CrO 2mol Na l l mol Na2CrO l mol Na2CrO4 mol Na.750mol Na CrO mol CrO l mol CrO 3.5mol AlCl3 mol Al l mol AlCl l mol Al.5mol AlCl 3mol Cl l l mol AlCl3 mol Cl Determine Precipitate Based on Complete Consumption of Limiting Reagent 3CrO 4 + 2Al +3 Al 2 (CrO 4 )(s) mol Al CrO g Al CrO mol CrO 3.01g Al CrO mol CrO 3 4 mol mol Al CrO g Al CrO mol Al 4.02g Al CrO 2mol Al mol g Al 2 (CrO 4 ) 3 5. Determine Concentration of Excess Reagent 6. Determine Concentration of Spectator Ions moles Initial  moles Consumed vol Total mol Al mol Al mol CrO4 2 3 mol CrO M l l 0.714M Al +3 Na + : Cl  : mol Na L mol Cl L = 0.643M = 0.857M ph Scale px = log[x] ph = log[h 3 O + ] [H + ] = 10 ph = 1 10 ph ph & Significant Figures What is ph if [H + ] = 3.50x106? Exact # tells position of decimal Shows # of significant figures 7
8 ph of Strong Acids & Bases Consider 100% Dissociation What is the ph of a M HCl solution? ph of Strong Acids & Bases What is the hydronium ion concentration for a solution with a ph of 4.041? AcidBase Titrations Analytical Technique to Determine the of an Unknown Acid or Base by Neutralizing With an Acid or Base of Known Concentration. What is the concentration of an unknown Sulfuric Acid solution if it takes 35mL of.40 M NaOH to neutralize 50.0 ml of the acid? 2NaOH + H 2 SO 4 > Na 2 SO 4 + 2H 2 O.4mol NaOH L 1mol H SO 2mol NaOH L L NaOH( )( 2 )( ) M H2SO4 Note, we are using the initial volume of the acid as we want to know it s initial strength 8
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