# Colligative properties CH102 General Chemistry, Spring 2014, Boston University

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1 Colligative properties CH102 General Chemistry, Spring 2014, Boston University here are four colligative properties. vapor-pressure lowering boiling-point elevation freezing-point depression osmotic pressure Each of these properties is due to the effect of solute on entropy changes and so spontaneity. We will see that the cause of each of the properties is changes necessary to keep free energy in balance. à Vapor-pressure lowering Provided the amount of solute is small, that is, the mole fraction of the solvent is close to 1, the vapor pressure decreases linearly with the solvent mole fraction X1, P1 = X1 P 1 his is known as Raoult's law. If there is no solute at all, so that X1 = 1 (pure solvent), then the vapor pressure P1 is P 1, the vapor pressure of the pure solvent. We can rewrite this expression in terms of the solute mole fraction, X2 = 1 - X1, as P 1 - P1 = X2 P 1 his relations shows that the solute mole fraction is the fractional change in pressure of the solvent. X2 = HP 1 - P1 L P 1. hat is, the reduction in solvent vapor pressure is proportional to the mole fraction. -DP1 = X2 P 1 Entropy change Vapor pressure is due to equilibrium between a solvent and its vapor. his equilibrium means that the free energy of the solvent and vapor are equal, 0 G0vapor = Hvapor - Svapor = Gsolvent = Hsolvent - Ssolvent 0 We can rearrange this equality to see that the entropy of the vapor above the pure solvent, Svapor, exceeds the entropy of the solvent by is +DH vap, 0 Svapor = Ssolvent + Hvapor - Hsolvent = Ssolvent + DH vap A way to understand this additional entropy is that it is due to the corresponding lowering of the entropy of the surroundings by -DH vap, because of the heat DH vap removed from the surroundings, necessary to provide the energy for the vaporization.

2 2 Adding solute to the pure solvent results in a solution with more arrangements than the pure solvent. his means that adding solute to the pure solvent raises the entropy of the solution relative to that of the pure solvent. If we assume that the concentration of the solute is very small so that its overall interaction with the solvent molecules is negligible, then the enthalpy of the solvent is unaffected by the presence of the solute, Hsolution = Hsolvent his means that the entropy of the vapor over the solution must increase by the same amount as does the entropy of the vapor over the solvent, Svapor = Ssolution + Hvapor - Hsolution = Ssolution + Hvapor - Hsolvent = Ssolution + DH vap Adding DH vap to this higher initial entropy value means the entropy of the vapor is raised. his is illustrated in the following diagram. Adding non-volatile solute raises the entropy of the solvent vapor. Increased vapor entropy corresponds to lower vapor pressure, that is, fewer particles in a given volume and so a greater number of arrangements W. Examples: Oxtoby and Nachtrieb, 3e, problem 4-44 he vapor pressure of diethyl ether (molar mass, g/mol) at 30 C is atm. Suppose g of maleic acid, C4 H4 O4, is dissolved in g of diethyl ether at 30 C. Calculate the vapor pressure of diethyl ether above the resulting solution. Calculate that there are mol ether and mol acid, and so that the ether mole fraction is Calculate the ether vapor pressure. Answer: atm. à Boiling-point elevation If we are at the boiling point, then P 1 = 1 atm. his means that if we add any solute at all, boiling will stop, since P will then be less than 1 atm. For boiling to resume, we must increase the temperature enough to offset the reduction in vapor pressure from 1 atm. he text shows that the change in temperature needed to restore boiling is proportional to the solute molality, b - b = Kb m. Here b is the new boiling point and b is the boiling point of the pure solvent; Kb is known as the boiling-point elevation constant, and it must be determined experimentally for each solvent.

3 Entropy change he normal boiling point, bp is the temperature at which vapor pressure is 1 atm. At the boiling point, the entropy change of the system for vaporization is +DH vap bp. Adding solute lowers the vapor pressure below 1 atm, and boiling stops. he only way to resume boiling is to raise the vapor pressure back to 1 atm. his in turn means that the entropy of the vapor needs to be reduced to that value corresponding to 1 atm. his is done by increasing the temperature, so that there is less entropy change, IDH vap M < IDH vap bp M, going from solvent to vapor. his effect of a non-volatile solute on the boiling point is illustrated in the following diagram. Adding solute at the boiling point raises the entropy and so lowers the pressure of the vapor below 1 atm. he result is that boiling stops. he temperature must be raised to increase the pressure of the vapor to 1 atm and so resume boiling. Example: Oxtoby and Nachtrieb, 3e, problem 4-46 When 2.62 g of the non-volatile solid anthracene, C14 H10, is dissolved in g of cyclohexane, C6 H12, the boiling point of the cyclohexane is raised by 0.41 C. Calculate Kb for cyclohexane. Calculate the moles and molality of anthracene. Answer: mol, mol/kg. Evaluate Kb for cyclohexane. Answer: 2.8 K kg/mol. à Freezing-point depression A non-volatile solute in a liquid solvent lowers the freezing point of the solvent. he difference between the new freezing point fp and the freezing point fp of the pure solvent is also proportional to the molality, fp - fp = Kf m, where Kf is the freezing-point depression constant, which must be determined for each solvent. Entropy change he normal freezing (melting) point, fp is the temperature at which the pure solvent and solid are in equilibrium. At the freezing point, the entropy change of the system for the process solvent solid is -DH fus fp, since heat is released on freezing. Adding solute to the solvent results in a solution with more arrangements than the pure solvent. Subtracting DH fus fp from this higher initial entropy value means the entropy of the solid is now too high, and so freezing will no longer occur at fp. For freezing to resume, the entropy change needs to be increased, to offset the raised entropy of the solution. his is done by decreasing the temperature, so that there is more entropy change, (DH vap M > IDH fus fp M, going from solution to solid. 3

4 his effect of a non-volatile solute on the freezing point is illustrated in the following diagram. Adding solute at the freezing point make the entropy of the solid too high to form. he result is that freezing stops. he temperature must be lowered to decrease the entropy to that of the pure solid and so resume freezing/ Solute ionization One striking aspect of freezing point depression is the effect of solute ionization. For example, BaCl2 ionizes in water to form hydrated Ba2+ ions and hydrated Cl- ions, BaCl2 HaqL Ba2+ HaqL +2 Cl- HaqL. his means that every mole of BaCl2 produces three moles of solute particles, and as a result, the freezing point depression will be three times larger that we would predict just based on the molality of the BaCl2. Indeed, freezing point depression is one way to determine the ionic character of compounds. Demonstration Here is an extraordinary demonstration of freezing point depression. Fill a beaker with crushed ice, and measure its temperature to be 0 C. hen add table salt (essentially NaCl). he ice immediately melts and the temperature of the iceliquid mixture goes down to about -18 C! Here is what happened. At 0 C, ice and water are in equilibrium, that is, the rate at which water molecules leave the ice phase is exactly balanced by the rate at which the water molecules leave the liquid phase. his means the mass of ice is constant neither melting nor freezing occurs. Now, when the salt is added, the Na+ and Cl- raise the entropy if the solution, preventing freezing at 0 C and so effectively lowering the rate at which water molecules leave the liquid phase. As a result, there is a net flow of water molecules from the ice phase, that is, the ice melts. But what about the lowering of the temperature? As we have seen, the molecules in ice are arranged in a regular structure, held in place by inter-molecular, hydrogen bonds. It requires energy to break these bonds. his energy comes from the thermal motion of the surrounding liquid, and as a consequence the liquid cools. he last thing to understand is why the cooling levels off. As the temperature goes down, the thermal energy available goes down. his means that the rate of water molecules leaving the solid phase goes down. When the rate gets down to the rate of the water molecules leaving the liquid phase, equilibrium is established once again and the temperature stops changing. Example What mass of NaCl (Kf = 1.86 K kg/mol) must be added to 1.00 L = 1.00 kg of water to lower its freezing point by 5 C = 5.0 K? Determine the needed molality. Answer: 2.69 m. Determine the corresponding moles and then mass of NaCl. Answer: 1.34 mol, 78.6 g. 4

5 à Osmotic pressure Osmotic pressure arises when a membrane separates a solution from pure solvent, and only the solvent particles can pass through the membrane; such a membrane is said to be semi-permeable. he result is that there is a net flow of solvent particles from the pure solvent into the solution. his flow continues until the ensuing level difference creates a back pressure sufficient to restore the balance of solvent flow. We can compute this pressure P as P = Ρ g h, where Ρ is the density of the solution, g = m s2 is the acceleration due to gravity, and h is the difference in height of the pure solvent and the solution with added solute. Van't Hoff discovered that the osmotic pressure is related to the molarity M of the solution as P = M R. Writing M as the number of solute particles per solution volume, n V, we can write this equation as P V = n R, that is, in a form analogous to the ideal gas law. We need to keep in mind, however, the different interpretation of variables in this equation compared to the ideal gas law. Here P is the osmotic pressure, rather than the pressure of the gas, V is the volume of the solution, rather than the volume of the gas, and n is the number of mole of solute, rather than the moles of the gas. Microscopic, statistical origin of osmotic pressure Osmotic pressure is due to maximizing the entropy change due to passage of solvent particles through the semipermeable membrane. Here is a model that illustrates this. he model consists of 2 particles of one kind (light squares) and 6 particles of another kind (dark squares). he membrane is impermeable to the light colored particles but permeable to the dark colored particles. Here is an initial arrangement. H L! H4 + 8L! 8! 4! 8! = = If one solvent particle moves to the right, there is a decrease in the number of arrangements. H L! H5 + 7L! 1! 9! 5! 7! = =

6 6 If instead one solvent particle moves to the left, there is an increase in the number of arrangements. H L! H3 + 9L! 3! 7! 3! 9! = = If a second solvent particle moves to the left, there is a decrease in the number of arrangements. H L! H2 + 10L! 4! 6! 10! = = If all of the solvent particle move to the left, there is a large decrease in the number of arrangements. H L! H0 + 12L! 6! 4! 0! 1 = = he maximum number of arrangements corresponds to equal numbers of the dark particles on either side of the membrane, ndark,left = ndark,right. Since the light particles cannot pass through the membrane, there is a pressure difference when the number of arrangements is a maximum, P = pleft - pright = nlight + ndark,left V R - ndark,right V R = nlight V R. his pressure difference the osmotic pressure P depends only on the concentration of the particles that cannot pass through the membrane. Example: Determination of molar mass An important application of osmotic pressure is in the determination of molar masses of large molecules, such as proteins. he reason is that usually proteins are able to be isolated only in small quantities, and yet even a very small number of moles (e.g., ~ 10-6 ) can result is large (tens of centimeters) height differences and so in a readily determined osmotic pressure. he effect of the same number of moles in a freezing-point depression measurement, for example, would be only about K! o use osmotic pressure to determine molar mass, the first step is to prepare the solution by adding a known mass of solute, measuring the resulting height difference and then computing the osmotic pressure. hen the van't Hoff equation is used to determine the number of moles of solute. Finally, the molar mass can be computed by dividing the number of moles into the mass of the solute. Here is an example, Oxtoby and Nachtrieb, 3e, problem 4-56: Suppose 2.37 g of a protein is dissolved in water and diluted to a total volume of ml. he osmotic pressure of the resulting solution is atm at 20. C. What is the molar mass of the protein?

7 7 First, we can use the measured osmotic pressure to determine the molarity, that is, how many moles of particles there are per liter of solution. Answer: mol/l. Once we know the molarity, we can figure out how many moles of protein we have. Answer: mol. Finally, since we know the mass of this number of moles, we can compute the molar mass. Answer: g/mol. Example: Predicting osmotic pressure Here is an example which illustrates the sensitivity of osmotic pressure to molar mass. Assume we have g of a protein with molar mass a quite large molecule. What osmotic pressure would it generate when dissolved in ml water at 15.0 C? How high would a column of water need to be to balance this osmotic pressure? First, we need to compute the molarity of the protein. Answer: mol/l. hat is, the concentration is very small. Next, we can use the molarity to compute the osmotic pressure. Answer: atm. Finally, we can compute the height of a water column needed to balance this osmotic pressure. o do this, we can assume the solute does not affect the density of water. Answer: atm ml s2 g-1 m-1. o express the height explicitly as a length, we need to apply a series of conversions 1 atm = , 1 Pa = 1 kg m-1 s-2, L = I10-1 mm, and m = 100 cm. 3 Apply these conversions to show that atm ml s2 g-1 m-1 corresponds to 2.79 cm. his is an easily measured height. It is remarkable that in this way the molar mass of such a large protein can be determined.

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