# CHEM N-2 November 2014

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1 CHEM N-2 November 2014 Explain the following terms or concepts. Le Châtelier s principle 1 Used to predict the effect of a change in the conditions on a reaction at equilibrium, this principle predicts that a reaction shifts to counteract the change.

2 CHEM N-9 November 2014 At 700 C, hydrogen and iodine react according to the following equation. H 2 (g) + I 2 (g)! 2HI(g) K c = 49.0 If mol of HI(g) is introduced into a 2.00 L flask at 700 C, what will be the concentration of I 2 (g) at equilibrium? 4 The initial concentration of HI(g) is / 2.00 mol L -1 = mol L -1. H 2 (g) I 2 (g) 2HI(g) Initial Change +x +x -2x Equilibrium x x x Thus, K c = [HI] 2 = (0.125!2x)2 [H 2 ][I 2 ] x (x) = (0.125!2x)2 x 2 = 49.0 (49.0) 1/2 = (0.125!2x) x Rearranging gives x = [I 2 (g)] = M. Answer: M Hydrogen also reacts with sulfur at 700 C: 2H 2 (g) + S 2 (g)! 2H 2 S(g) K c = Determine K c for the following overall equilibrium reaction at 700 C. 2I 2 (g) + 2H 2 S(g)! S 2 (g) + 4HI(g) The overall reaction corresponds to the twice the first reaction combined with the reverse of the second reaction: 2H 2 (g) + 2I 2 (g) 4HI(g) K c (1) = (49.0) 2 2H 2 S(g) 2H 2 (g) + S 2 (g) K c (2) = 1/( ) 2I 2 (g) + 2H 2 S(g) S 2 (g) + 4HI(g) K c (3) = K c (1) K c (2) The 1 st reaction is doubled so the original equilibrium constant is squared. The 2 nd reaction is reversed so the reciprocal of the equilibrium constant is used. ANSWER CONTINUES ON THE NEXT PAGE

3 CHEM N-9 November 2014 The two reactions are then combined and the overall equilibrium constant is then the product: K c (3) = K c (1) K c (2) = (49.0) 2 (1/( ) = Answer:

4 CHEM N-5 November 2013 Methane, CH 4, reacts with hydrogen sulfide, H 2 S, according the following equilibrium: 5 CH 4 (g) + 2H 2 S(g) CS 2 (g) + 4H 2 (g) In an experiment 1.00 mol of CH 4, 2.00 mol of H 2 S, 1.00 mol of CS 2 and 2.00 mol of H 2 are mixed in a 250 ml vessel at 960 C. At this temperature, K c = (based on a standard state of 1 mol L 1 ). Calculate the reaction quotient, Q, and hence predict in which direction the reaction will proceed to reach equilibrium? Explain your answer. Using concentration = number of moles / volume, the concentrations when the gases are mixed are: [CH 4 (g)] = 1.00 mol / L = 4.00 mol L -1 [H 2 S(g)] = 2.00 mol / L = 8.00 mol L -1 [CS 2 (g)] = 1.00 mol / L = 4.00 mol L -1 [H 2 (g)] = 2.00 mol / L = 8.00 mol L -1 From the chemical equation, the reaction quotient is: Q = CS 2 g CH 4 g [H 2 g ] 4 (4.00)(8.00)4 [H 2 S g ] 2 = (4.00)(8.00) 2 = 64.0 As Q > K c, therefore the reaction will shift to the left until Q = K c Show that the system is at equilibrium when [CH 4 (g)] = 5.56 M. A reaction table can be constructed to calculate the equilibrium concentrations: CH 4 (g) + 2H 2 S(g) CS 2 (g) + 4H 2 (g) Initial Change +x +2x -x -4x Equilibrium x x 4.00 x x If [CH 4 (g)] equilibrium = 5.56 M then x = 5.56 M and x = 1.56 M. Hence: [CH 4 (g)] equilibrium = ( x) M = 5.56 M [H 2 S(g)] equilibrium = ( x) M = M [CS 2 (g)] equilibrium = (4.00 x) M = 2.44 M [H 2 (g)] equilibrium = (8.00 4x) M = 1.76 M. With these concentrations: K c = CS 2 g CH 4 g [H 2 g ] 4 (2.44)(1.76)4 [H 2 S g ] 2 = (5.56)(11.12) 2 = 0.034

5 CHEM N-7 November 2013 Ammonia is synthesised according to the following reaction. N 2 (g) + 3H 2 (g) 2NH 3 (g) 3 At 500 C this reaction has a K c of ΔH for this reaction is 92 kj mol 1. Calculate the value of K c at 200 C. The equilibrium constant varies with temperature according to the van t Hoff equation: ln K 2 K 1 = ΔH R ( 1 T 2 1 T 1) Hence: K ln = ( ( ) 1 ) ( ) K 2 = 530 Answer: 530

6 CHEM N-8 November 2013 One of the most important reactions in living cells is the splitting of adenosine triphosphate (ATP) to adenosine diphosphate (ADP) and free phosphate (P i ): 4 ATP ADP + P i Based on a standard state of 1 M, the value of ΔG for this reaction at 37 C is 33 kj mol 1. Calculate the value of the equilibrium constant for the reaction at this temperature. The equilibrium constant is related to the free energy change by ΔG = -RTlnK p : ΔG = -(8.314 J K -1 mol -1 )(( ) K) ln K p = J mol -1 K p = Answer: The following concentrations are typical in a living cell. ATP: 5 mm ADP: 0.1 mm P i : 5 mm Under these conditions, calculate the energy per mole that is available from the splitting of ATP. With these concentrations, the reaction quotient, Q, is: Q = ADP [P i] [ATP] = (0.1 10!3 )(5 10!3 ) (5 10!3 ) = The energy available has the reaction proceeds to equilibrium is then: ΔG = ΔG + RT lnq = ( ) + (8.314 J K -1 mol -1 )(( ) K) ln( ) = -57 kj mol kj is available for every mole of ATP that is split. Answer: 57 kj

7 CHEM N-2 November 2012 The electron transfer reaction between NADH and oxygen is a spontaneous reaction at 37 C NADH + ½O 2 + H + NAD + + H 2 O G = 220 kj mol 1 When this reaction is carried out in solution in a test tube via direct mixing of NADH with dissolved oxygen, the reaction releases a significant amount of heat. However, when the reaction occurs in mitochondria during respiration, it produces very little heat. Explain why the heat evolved is much less in mitochondria. 3 According to the First Law of Thermodynamics, energy can be transferred in the form of heat or work. The amount of energy the reaction releases is constant, so if the heat released in mitochondria is reduced it means more work must be done. ΔG is the maximum amount of non-pv work obtainable from a system. The energy released by the oxidation of NADH in mitochondria is used to do non-pv work, viz. the pumping of H + ions across the inner mitochondrial membrane. By storing this energy in the form of an H + gradient, the amount of energy wasted as heat is reduced.

8 CHEM N-5 November 2012 Consider the following reaction. SO 2 (g) + NO 2 (g) SO 3 (g) + NO(g) An equilibrium mixture in a 1.00 L vessel was found to contain [SO 2 (g)] = M, [NO 2 (g)] = M, [SO 3 (g)] = M and [NO(g)] = M. If the volume and temperature are kept constant, what amount (in mol) of NO(g) needs to be added to the reaction vessel to give an equilibrium concentration of NO 2 (g) of M? 4 From the chemical equation, K eq = [SO 3 g ][NO g ] [SO 2 g ][NO 2 g ] As the original mixture is at equilibrium: K eq = [SO 3 g ][NO g ] [SO 2 g ][NO 2 g ] = (0.600)(0.400) (0.800)(0.100) = 3.00 This equilibrium is now disturbed by the addition of x M of NO(g). To reestablish equilibrium, the reaction will shift to the left by an unknown amount y. The reaction table for this is: SO 2 (g) NO 2 (g) SO 3 (g) NO(g) initial x change +y +y -y -y equilibrium y y y x - y As [NO 2 (g)] = M at the new equilibrium, y = ( ) M = M. Hence, the new equilibrium concentrations are: [SO 2 (g)] = ( ) M = M [NO 2 (g)] = M [SO 3 (g)] = ( ) M = M [NO(g)] = ( x 0.200) M = ( x) M As the system is at equilibrium, K eq = [SO 3 g ][NO g ] [SO 2 g ][NO 2 g ] = (0.400)(0.200!x) = 3.00 (1.000)(0.300) Solving this gives x = 2.05 M. As the reaction is carried out in a 1.00 L container, this is also the number of moles required. Answer: 2.05 mol

9 CHEM N-3 November 2010 Calculate G for the reaction: 2N 2 O(g) + 3O 2 (g) 4NO 2 (g) Data: 4NO(g) 2N 2 O(g) + O 2 (g) G = kj mol 1 2NO(g) + O 2 (g) 2NO 2 (g) G = kj mol 1 2 Using Δ r G = Δ f G (products) Δ f G (reactants), the free energy changes in the 3 reactions are, respectively: (1) Δ r G = 4Δ f G (NO 2 (g)) - 2Δ f G (N 2 O(g)) (2) Δ r G = 2Δ f G (N 2 O(g)) - 4Δ f G (NO(g)) = kj mol -1 (3) Δ r G = 2Δ f G (NO 2 (g)) - 2Δ f G (NO(g)) = kj mol -1 Taking 2 (3) (2) gives: 2 [2Δ f G (NO 2 (g)) - 2Δ f G (NO(g))] - [2Δ f G (N 2 O(g)) - 4Δ f G (NO(g))] = (2 [-69.70] [ ]) kj mol -1` 4Δ f G (NO 2 (g)) - 2Δ f G (N 2 O(g)) = kj mol -1 From above, this is equal to the Δ r G for reaction (1) as required. Answer: kj mol -1 Good wine will turn to vinegar if it is left exposed to air because the alcohol is oxidised to acetic acid. The equation for the reaction is: CH 3 CH 2 OH(l) + O 2 (g) CH 3 COOH(l) + H 2 O(l) Calculate S for this reaction in J K 1 mol 1. 2 Data: S (J K 1 mol 1 ) S (J K 1 mol 1 ) C 2 H 5 OH(l) 161 CH 3 COOH(l) 160. O 2 (g) H 2 O(l) Using Δ r S = S (products) ΔS (reactants), Δ r S = [S (CH 3 COOH(l) + S (H 2 O(l)] [S (CH 3 CH 2 OH(l) + S (O 2 )] = ([ ] [ ]) J K -1 mol -1 = -136 J K -1 mol -1 Answer: -136 J K -1 mol -1

10 CHEM N-5 November 2010 Consider the following reaction. SO 2 (g) + NO 2 (g) NO(g) + SO 3 (g) At 460 C this reaction has a value of K c = Suppose mol of SO 2, mol of NO 2, mol of NO and mol of SO 3 are placed in a 10.0 L container at this temperature. What are the concentrations of all of the gases when the system reaches equilibrium? 5 The initial concentrations are: [SO 2 (g)] = number of moles / volume = (0.100 mol) / (10.0 L) = M [NO 2 (g)] = ( mol) / (10.0 L) = M [NO(g)] = ( mol) / (10.0 L) = M [SO 3 (g)] = (0.120 mol) / (10.0 L) = M The reaction quotient can be used to predict the direction that the reaction will shift: Q = =.... = 1.6 As Q < K, the reaction will shift to the right to increase the amount of products and decrease the amount of reactants. The reaction table is then: SO 2 (g) NO 2 (g) NO(g) SO 3 (g) initial change -x -x +x +x equilibrium x x x x Hence, K =.... = (x x ) = x x x x = 0 Solving this quadratic equation gives x = and The second root is not possible, as it leads to negative concentrations for the reactants. Using x = M gives, [SO 2 (g)] = ( ) M = M [NO 2 (g)] = ( ) M = M [NO(g)] = ( ) M = M [SO 3 (g)] = ( ) M = M [SO 2 (g)] = M [SO 3 (g)] = M [NO 2 (g)] = M [NO(g)] = M

11 CHEM N-5 November 2010

12 CHEM N-6 November 2010 Consider the ammonia synthesis reaction shown below. N 2 (g) + 3H 2 (g) 2NH 3 (g) K c = at 500 C 2 H for this reaction is 92 kj mol 1. Calculate the value of K c at 200 C. Using the Van t Hoff equation, ln = with K 1 = at T 1 = ( ) K = 773 K, the value of K 2 at T 2 = ( ) K = 473 K can be calculated: ln. =. K 2 = 530 Answer: 530

13 CHEM N-5 November 2009 Consider the following reaction. H 2 O(g) + Cl 2 O(g) 2HOCl(g) K p = at 298 K 3 Calculate G (in J mol 1 ) for this reaction. Using ΔG = -RTlnK p : ΔG = -(8.314 J K 1 mol 1 ) (298 K) ln(0.090) = J mol 1 G = 5.97 kj mol 1 Calculate G (in J mol 1 ) at 25 C when p(h 2 O) = 18 mmhg, p(cl 2 O) = 2.0 mmhg and p(hocl) = 0.10 mmhg. The reaction quotient, Q, for this reaction is given by: Q = =.. = Hence: ΔG = ΔG + RTlnQ = ( J mol -1 ) + (8.314 J K 1 mol 1 ) (298 K) ln( ) = J mol -1 Answer: kj mol -1

14 CHEM N-6 November 2009 Explain the following terms or concepts. a) Lewis acid A Lewis acid is a species that can accept an electron pair. This includes both the H + and species such as BF 3 and Fe 2+ : H + + OH - H 2 O BF 3 + F - - BF 4 Fe H 2 O [Fe(OH 2 ) 6 ] 2+ 3 b) 3 rd Law of Thermodynamics The entropy of a perfect crystal is 0 at 0 K. c) Brownian motion The random motion of particles in a liquid that increase with increasing temperature. vap H = 34.0 kj mol 1 for benzene, which has a boiling point of 80.1 C. What is the entropy change for the vaporisation of benzene in J K 1 mol 1? 2 At the boiling point, Δ vap G = 0 J mol -1. As Δ vap G = Δ vap H - TΔ vap S : 0 J mol -1 = ( J mol -1 ) (( )) K) Δ vap S Δ vap S = J K 1 mol 1 Answer: J K 1 mol 1

15 CHEM N-12 November 2009 A mixture of NaCl (5.0 g) and AgNO 3 (5.0 g) was added to 1.0 L of water. What are the concentrations of Ag + (aq), Cl (aq) and Na + (aq) ions in solution after equilibrium has been established? K sp (AgCl) = The molar masses of the two salts are: = (22.99 (Na) (Cl)) g mol -1 = g mol -1 = ( (Ag) (N) ) g mol -1 = g mol -1 The number of moles of salt added to the solution are therefore: number of moles of NaCl =.. = mol. number of moles of AgNO 3 =. = mol As 1.0 L of water is present, the initial concentrations of the ions are [Na + (aq)] = M, [Cl - (aq)] = M and [Ag + (aq)] = mol. The Na + (aq) will form any precipitate with the ions present: [Na + (aq)] = M. The ionic product for the precipitation of AgCl(s) is given by: Q sp = [Ag + (aq)][cl - (aq)] = (0.029)(0.086) = As Q sp >> K sp, precipitation of AgCl(s) will occur. As [Ag + (aq)] < [Cl - (aq)], the silver ion concentration is limiting and so: [Cl - (aq)] = ( ) M = M As AgCl(s) is present, [Ag + (aq)] is given by the solubility product: K sp = [Ag + (aq)][cl - (aq)] = [Ag + (aq)] = ( ) / (0.056) M = M [Ag + (aq)] = M [Cl (aq)] = M [Na + (aq)] = M

16 CHEM N-5 November 2008 At 700 C, hydrogen and iodine react according to the following equation. H 2 (g) + I 2 (g) 2HI(g) K c = Hydrogen also reacts with sulfur at 700 C: 2H 2 (g) + S 2 (g) 2H 2 S(g) K c = Determine K c for the following overall equilibrium reaction at 700 C. 2I 2 (g) + 2H 2 S(g) S 2 (g) + 4HI(g) The overall reaction corresponds to the twice the first reaction combined with the reverse of the second reaction: 2H 2 (g) + 2I 2 (g) 4HI(g) K c (1) = (49.0) 2 2H 2 S(g) 2H 2 (g) + S 2 (g) K c (2) = 1/( ) 2I 2 (g) + 2H 2 S(g) S 2 (g) + 4HI(g) K c (3) = K c (1) K c (2) The 1 st reaction is doubled so the original equilibrium constant is squared. The 2 nd reaction is reversed so the reciprocal of the equilibrium constant is used. The two reactions are then combined and the overall equilibrium constant is then the product: K c (3) = K c (1) K c (2) = (49.0) 2 (1/( ) = K c = What is the standard free energy change at 700 C for this overall equilibrium reaction? The equilibrium constant in terms of pressures is first converted into the equilibrium constant in terms of pressures using K p = K c (RT) Δn. The reaction involves the conversion of 4 mol of gas to 5 mol of gas so Δn = +1 and: K p = K c (RT) Δn = ( ) ( ) 1 = Note that as K c is in terms of concentration units of mol L -1, R = atm L mol -1 K -1 has been used. As ΔG = -RTlnK p : ΔG = -(8.314 J K -1 mol -1 ) (973 K) ln( ) = kj mol 1 Answer: kj mol 1 THIS QUESTION CONTINUES ON THE NEXT PAGE.

17 CHEM N-6 November 2008 If mol of HI(g) is introduced into a 2.00 L flask at 700 C, what will be the concentration of I 2 (g) at equilibrium? 5 The initial concentration of HI(g) is / 2.00 mol L -1 = mol L -1. H 2 (g) I 2 (g) 2HI(g) Initial Change +x +x -2x Equilibrium x x x Thus, K c = [HI] 2 = (0.125!2x)2 [H 2 ][I 2 ] x (x) = (0.125!2x)2 x 2 = 49.0 (from 2008-N-5) (49.0) 1/2 = (0.125!2x) x Rearranging gives x = [I 2 (g)] = M. Answer: M If g of H 2 S were now introduced into the same flask, what would be the concentration of S 2 (g) at equilibrium? The molar mass of H 2 S is ( (H) (S)) = g mol -1. Hence, g of H 2 S corresponds to: number of moles = mass / molar mass = (0.274 g) / (34.08 g mol -1 ) = mol The initial concentration of H 2 S is thus mol / 2.00 M = M. From above, [I 2 (g)] = M and [HI(g)] = ( ) M = M. Using the overall equilibrium reaction derived in 2008-N-5: 2I 2 (g) 2H 2 S(g) S 2 (g) 4HI(g) Initial Change -2x -2x +x +4x Equilibrium x x x x ANSWER CONTINUES ON THE NEXT PAGE

18 CHEM N-6 November 2008 Thus, K c = [S 2 ][HI] 4 [I 2 ] 2 [H 2 S] 2 = ~ (x)(0.0972!4x) !2x 2 ( !2x) 2 (x)(0.0972) = (from ( ) N-5) where the small x approximation has been used as K c is so small. This gives: x = [S 2 (g)] = M Answer: M

19 CHEM N-3 November 2007 Consider the reaction 2SO 2 (g) + O 2 (g) 2SO 3 (g) H = kj mol 1 and ΔS = J K 1 mol 1 at 25 C. Show that this reaction is spontaneous at 25 C. 5 Using G = H - T S, G = ( J mol -1 ) ((25+273) K) ( J mol -1 ) = J mol -1 = kj mol -1 As G < 0, the reaction is spontaneous. If the volume of the reaction system is increased at 25 C, in which direction will the reaction move? An increase in volume corresponds to a decrease in pressure. According to Le Chatelier s principle, the reaction will shift to increase the pressure. It does this by favouring the side with a greater number of gaseous molecules: The reaction will shift to the left (3 moles of gas on the left, 2 moles of gas on the right). Calculate the value of the equilibrium constant, K, at 25 C. Using G = -RTlnK, J mol -1 = -(8.314 J K -1 mol -1 ) (( ) K) lnk K = (essentially complete conversion to products) K = (no units) Assuming ΔH and ΔS are independent of temperature, in which temperature range is the reaction non-spontaneous? The reaction is non-spontaneous when G > 0, or when H - T S > 0: ( J mol -1 ) T ( J mol 1 ) > 0 T > J mol J mol so T > 1055 K Note that, as demonstrated above, the reaction is spontaneous at 298 K and, as the reaction is exothermic, it becomes less favourable as the temperature increases (Le Chatelier s principle). Answer: T > 1055 K

21 CHEM N-4 November 2007 As the equilibrium constant is large so is x and this expression cannot be approximated. Instead, the full quadratic equation must be solved. x 2 = 652( x)( x) or 651x 2-652( )+ ( ) = 0 The two roots are x 1 = M and x 2 = M. As x 1 gives a negative [glucose(aq)], it is not physically significant. As x is the concentration consumed, using x 2 gives: percentage of ATP 4- (aq) consumed = M 100% 87% M Answer: 87% Suggest two simple ways of further reducing the remaining percentage of ATP 4. The remaining ATP 4- can be reduced by (i) adding more glucose and (ii) reducing the temperature. Removal of either product would also drive the reaction to the right but would be very difficult to achieve in practice.

22 CHEM N-6 November 2007 Acetylene, C 2 H 2, is an important fuel in welding. It is produced in the laboratory when calcium carbide, CaC 2, reacts with water: CaC 2 (s) + 2H 2 O(l) C 2 H 2 (g) + Ca(OH) 2 (s) For a sample of C 2 H 2 collected over water, the total gas pressure was 748 mmhg and the volume was 543 ml. At the gas temperature (23 o C), the vapour pressure of water is 21 mmhg. What mass of acetylene was collected? 3 The total pressure is the sum of the partial pressures due to C 2 H 2 (g) and H 2 O(g): p total = 748 mmhg = p H O 2 + p C H 2 2 = (21 mmhg) + p C H 2 2 p C H 2 2 = (748 21) = 727 mmhg As 760 mmhg corresponds to 1 atm, p C2H = 727 atm = atm. Using the ideal gas law, pv = nrt, the number of moles of C 2 H 2 formed is: n = pv (0.957 atm) (0.543 L) = RT 1 1 ( L atm K mol ) (( )K) = mol The molar mass of C 2 H 2 is ( (C)) + ( (H)) = g mol -1. This amount therefore corresponds to a mass of, mass = number of moles molar mass = mol g mol -1 = g Answer: g The solubility of acetylene in water at 22.0 ºC is small. If the temperature were raised, would you expect this solubility to increase or decrease? The solubility of gases in water decreases with temperature. The dissolution of a gas is entropically disfavoured and only occurs because it is exothermic. Like all exothermic process, the process becomes less favourable at higher temperatures (Le Chatelier s principle).

23 CHEM N-7 November 2007 The isomerisation of glucose-6-phosphate (G6P) to fructose-6-phosphate (F6P) is a key step in the metabolism of glucose for energy. 6 G6P At 298 K, the equilibrium constant for the isomerisation is Calculate the value of G at 298 K. F6P G = -RTlnK = -(8.314 J K -1 mol -1 ) (298 K) ln(0.510) = J mol -1 = kj mol -1 Answer: kj mol -1 Calculate G at 298 K when the [F6P] / [G6P] ratio = 10. The reaction quotient, for the reaction, is Q = [F6P] [G6P] = 10 Using G = G + RTlnQ, G = ( J mol -1 ) + ( J mol -1 ) ln(10) = J mol -1 = +7.4 kj mol -1 Answer: +7.4 kj mol -1 In which direction will the reaction shift in order to establish equilibrium? Why? As G is positive, the forward reaction is non-spontaneous and the backward reaction is spontaneous. The reaction thus shift backwards, increasing [G6P] and reducing [F6P] until Q = K. Sketch a graph of G sys versus extent of reaction, with a curve showing how G sys varies as G6P is converted to F6P. Indicate the position on this curve corresponding to the point where [F6P] / [G6P] ratio = 10. Indicate on the graph that section of the curve where Q > K.

24 CHEM N-6 November 2006 The CO(g) in water gas can be reacted further with H 2 O(g) in the so-called watergas shift reaction: CO(g) + H 2 O(g) CO 2 (g) + H 2 (g) 4 At 900 K, K c = 1.56 for this reaction. A sample of water gas flowing over coal at 900 K contains a 1:1 mole ratio of CO(g) and H 2 (g), as well as mol L 1 H 2 O(g). This sample is placed in a sealed container at 900 K and allowed to come to equilibrium, at which point it contains mol L 1 CO 2 (g). What was the initial concentration of CO(g) and H 2 (g) in the sample? The reaction table is CO(g) H 2 O(g) CO 2 (g) H 2 (g) initial x x change equilibrium x x The equilibrium constant in terms of concentrations, K c, is: K c = [CO 2(g)][H 2(g)] (0.070)(x 0.070) 1.56 [H O(g)][CO(g)] (0.180)(x 0.070) 2 x = [CO(g)] initial = [H 2 (g)] initial = 0.12 mol L -1 [CO] = [H 2 ] = 0.12 mol L -1 If the walls of the container are chilled to below 100 ºC, what will be the effect on the concentration of CO 2 (g)? At temperatures below 100 C, the water vapour will condense to form H 2 O(l). Following Le Chatelier s principle, the equilibrium will shift to the left as [H 2 O(g)] is reduced by this process and so [CO 2 (g)] will decrease.

25 CHEM N-7 November 2006 The isomerisation of glucose-6-phosphate (G6P) to fructose-6-phosphate (F6P) is a key step in the metabolism of glucose for energy. At 298 K, 6 G6P F6P G = 1.67 kj mol 1 Calculate the equilibrium constant for this process at 298 K. Using G = -RTlnK, = -(8.314) (298) lnk K = Answer: K = What is the free energy change (in kj mol 1 ) involved in a mixture of 3.00 mol of F6P and 2.00 mol of G6P reaching equilibrium at 298 K? The reaction quotient, for the reaction, is Q = [F6P] [G6P] = Using G = G + RTlnQ, G = ( ) + ( ) ln(1.50) = J mol -1 = kj mol -1 Answer: kj mol -1 Sketch a graph of G sys versus extent of reaction, with a curve showing how G sys varies as G6P is converted to F6P. Indicate the position on this curve corresponding to 3.00 mol of F6P and 2.00 mol of G6P.

26 CHEM N-3 November 2005 A mixture of mol of NO 2 (g) and mol of N 2 O 4 (g) is allowed to reach equilibrium in a 10.0 L vessel maintained at 298 K. The equilibrium is described by the equation below. H = 15 kj mol 1 for the forward reaction. 5 2NO 2 (g) N 2 O 4 (g) K c = M 1 Show that the system is at equilibrium when the concentration of NO 2 (g) is M. The concentrations of NO 2 (g) and N 2 O 4 (g) at the start are: [NO 2 (g)] = [N 2 O 4 (g)] = number of moles 0.500mol M volume 10.0L [NO 2 (g)] decreases during the reaction and so [N 2 O 4 (g)] increases. From the chemical equation, one mole of N 2 O 4 (g) is produced for every two moles of NO(g) that are lost. The change in [NO 2 (g)] = ( ) M = M. Hence, [N 2 O 4 (g)] equilibrium = ( ½ 0.027) M = M With these concentrations, the reaction quotient, Q, is given by: Q = [N2O 4(g)] (0.064) 120 = [NO (g)] (0.023) 2 As Q = K, the reaction is at equilibrium. Discuss the effect an increase in temperature, at constant volume, would have on the concentration of NO 2 (g). As H = 15 kj mol 1 for the forward reaction, the reaction is exothermic. If the temperature is increased, the system will respond by removing heat. It will do this by shifting towards the reactant (NO 2 (g)) as the backward reaction is endothermic. Hence, [NO 2 (g)] will increase. State with a brief reason whether the concentration of NO 2 (g) is increased, decreased, or unchanged when argon gas (0.2 mol) is injected while the temperature and volume remain constant. Adding argon will increase the pressure inside the vessel will increase. However, the inert gas does not change the volume so all reactant and product concentrations remain the same.

27 CHEM N-5 November 2005 A key step in the metabolism of glucose for energy is the isomerism of glucose-6-phosphate (G6P) to fructose-6-phosphate (F6P); 4 G6P F6P At 298 K, the equilibrium constant for the isomerisation is Calculate G at 298 K. Using ΔG = -RTlnK: ΔG = -(8.314 J K -1 mol -1 ) (298 K) ln(0.510) = J mol -1 = +1.6 kj mol -1 Answer: +1.6 kj mol -1 Calculate G at 298 K when the [F6P] / [G6P] ratio = 10. Using o Δ G = Δ G + RTlnQ, when the reaction quotient Q = [F6P] 10 [G6P] : Δ G = (+1670 J mol ) +(8.314 J K mol ) (298 K) ln(10) = J mol -1 = +7.4 kj mol -1 Answer: +7.4 kj mol -1 In which direction will the reaction shift in order to establish equilibrium? Why? As Q > K, the reaction will shift to decrease Q. It will do this by reducing the amount of product and increasing the amount of reactant: it will shift to the left. Equivalently, as ΔG = +7.4 kj mol -1, the forward process is non-spontaneous and the backward reaction is spontaneous. THE ANSWER CONTINUES ON THE NEXT PAGE

28 CHEM N-5 November 2005 The specific heat capacity of water is 4.18 J g 1 K 1 and the specific heat capacity of copper is 0.39 J g 1 K 1. If the same amount of energy were applied to a 1.0 mol sample of each substance, both initially at 25 C, which substance would get hotter? Show all working. 2 As q = C m ΔT, the temperature increase is given by ΔT = q C m. As H 2 O has a molar mass of ( (H) (O)) g mol 1 = g mol 1, 1.0 mol has a mass of 18 g. The temperature increase is therefore: ΔT = C q q q m H2O H2O (4.18J g K ) (18g) (75J K ) As Cu has an atomic mass of g mol 1, 1.0 mol has a mass of 64 g. The temperature increase is therefore: q q q ΔT = CCu mcu (0.39 J g mol ) (64g) (25 J K ) As the same amount of energy is supplied to both, q is the same for both. The temperature increase of the copper is therefore higher. Answer: copper

29 CHEM N-4 November 2004 For the reaction 2SO 2 (g) + O 2 (g) 2SO 3 (g) at 25 C H = kj mol 1 and ΔS = J K 1 mol 1 Show that this reaction is spontaneous at 25 C. 5 A reaction is spontaneous if ΔG < 0. Using ΔG = ΔH - TΔS : ΔG = ( J mol 1 ) (( ) K) ( J K -1 mol -1 ) = J mol -1 = -142 kj mol -1 Hence, ΔG < 0 and the reaction is spontaneous. If the volume of the reaction system is increased at 25 C, in which direction will the reaction move? In the reaction, three moles of gas are converted into two moles of gas. Increasing the volume lowers the pressure. The system responds by acting to increase the pressure it shifts to the left (more reactants).

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