# Unit 3 - The Periodic Table

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1 *STUDENT* Unit 3 - The Periodic Table *STUDENT* VOCABULARY: Ionization energy Electronegativity Atomic Radius Ionic Radius Chemical Reactivity Metallic Character Nonmetallic character Metals Metalloids Nonmetals Metalloids Alkali metals Alkaline Earth metals Halogens Noble Gases Transition metals Periodic Periodic Law Periods Groups Octet States of matter Solids Liquids Gases Diatomic elements Allotrope Isoelectronic Families 1

2 Chemical Periodicity/History of the Table: Dmitri Mendeleev (Russia) 1 st chemist to arrange newly found elements into a table form/usable manner Elements arranged according to Resulted in or periodic intervals being *Henry Moseley (England) Used X-ray spectra to prove the existence of the Arranged table by (or # of protons) which proved to be much more effective How the modern day periodic table is arranged No more gaps! 2

3 Periodic Law = elements in periodic table are functions of their 1) As you move across a ROW or PERIOD, you add 1 PROTON to the nucleus, and 1 ELECTRON to the VALENCE SHELL 2) The MAXIMUM number of VALENCE ELECTRONS any element can have is EIGHT, therefore any element with 8 valence electrons marks the END of a ROW or PERIOD. The next element will be the first of a new row and will restart the pattern with 1 VALENCE ELECTRON. *Think of the way Sunday marks the start of a new row on a calendar and restarts the weekly pattern. 3) The number of VALENCE ELECTRONS dictates the number of BONDS an atom of an element can form 4) The number of BONDS an element can form dictates that element s CHEMICAL PROPERTIES 5) As you move down a GROUP or COLUMN, you add 1 PRINCIPAL ENERGY LEVEL or ELECTRON SHELL 6) All elements in the SAME COLUMN or GROUP have the SAME NUMBER OF VALENCE ELECTRONS, therefore elements in the SAME COLUMN or group tend to have SIMILAR CHEMICAL PROPERTIES. *Think of how you feel on every Monday or every Friday. That pattern repeats itself in weekly periods. 3

4 Arrangement of the Periodic Table: The Periodic Table is made up of PERIODS and GROUPS: PERIODS = (run left to right) Element Symbol K Element Name Group # Electron configuration Lewis diagram Ca Ga Ge As Se Br Kr *OCTET = full (8 electrons, except for elements, for whom marks a full valence shell) Remember 4

5 GROUPS = (run up & down) Use the Periodic Table in your CRT s to complete the table below for the Group I elements pictured next to it: Element Name Electron configuration Lewis diagram 5

6 PRACTICE: 1. Mendeleev arranged the original periodic table according to what? What was the problem with this arrangement? 2. Henry Mosely proved the existence of what subatomic particle? How did he then arrange the periodic table? 3. How many electrons does the last element in every row or period have in its valence shell? 4. What happens to the number of energy levels as you move across a period? 5. What happens to the number of energy levels as you move down a group? 6. The chemical properties of an element are based on what? 7. Periods are similar to what on a calendar? 8. Groups are similar to what on a calendar? 9. Use the calendar analogy to explain whether it s more likely to find similar characteristics among elements in the same group or elements in the same period. 10. What happens to the number of valence electrons as you move across a period? 11. What happens to the number of valence electrons as you move down a group? 12. Use the concept of valence electrons to explain whether it s more likely to find similar characteristics among elements in the same group or elements in the same period. 6

7 The Groups (a more in-depth look ) Group 1 ALKALAI METALS (FAMILY) All have valence electron Easily their one electron to become ions reactive never found alone in nature Contains the reactive metal: Probably, but it s so rare, we ve got to go w/ Group 2 ALKALINE EARTH METALS (FAMILY) All have valence electrons Prefer to their two electrons to become ions reactive never found alone in nature Groups 3-12 TRANSITION METALS Found in the of the periodic table (the D block) Form in solution (ex: Cu is bright blue when dissolved in water) This concept is ALWAYS on the REGENTS EXAM!!! Tend to be will lose electrons or gain them depending on what other are present reactive group of metals Groups BCNO groups (not a single group) groups Metals, nonmetals, & metalloids found along the staircase (many different properties) 7

8 Group 17 HALOGENS (FAMILIY) valence electrons Like to gain electron to become ions with charge (Remember, ) Form called Contains the most nonmetal: All making up the group Three states of matter found in group: Ex: Group 18 NOBLE GASES (FAMILY) or Have ( e- in valence shell/outer energy level) Most group; exist in nature Exception to the is (only has valence e-) EVERYONE WANTS TO BE A NOBLE GAS & HAVE 8 ELECTRONS! 8 IS GREAT! Ex: Hydrogen Not officially part of a group Both a and a Can be seen as The Lanthanide/Actinide Series two rows on bottom of table (detached) Elements & Actually belong to the 8

9 PRACTICE: 1. Which of the groups are considered families? Give the group numbers and the names of the families. 2. Which group contains elements that do not typically react with other elements? Give the group number and the name. 3. Explain why elements in the group named above is not reactive. 4. Which group contains the most active metals? Give the group number and the name. 5. Which group contains the most active nonmetals? Give the group number and the name. 6. Which element is part of Group I, but is not an Alkali Metal? 7. Which groups form colored ions in solution? Give both the group numbers and the name. 8. Which group contains the second most active metals? Give both the group number and the name. 9. Which groups contain the most unpredictable metals? Give both the group numbers and the name. 9

10 The Periodic Table can be KEYED for many things The Staircase 1. metals: make up of table of or staircase except all (except ) Must have properties of a metal: 1. (can be hammered/molded into sheets) 2. (can be drawn/pulled into wire) 3. have (are shiny when polished) 4. good (allow heat & electricity to flow through them) due to sea of valence electrons like to to form ions 2. nonmetals: of or staircase mostly STP except malleable/ductile; (shatter easily) luster ( ) or conductors like to to form ions May have or properties of a metal 3. metalloids (AKA semi-metals): Have properties of a metal staircase (between & (except ) 10

11 PRACTICE 1. Which type of element is located below or to the left of the staircase? What is the exception? 2. Which type of element is located above or to the right of the staircase? 3. Which type of element is located on the staircase? What are the exceptions? 4. Which of the following is NOT a property of a metal? a.) Shiny; has luster d.) Brittle b.) Malleable e.) Good conductor c.) Ductile 5. A sample of an element is shiny, is a good electrical conductor, and does not shatter when hit with a hammer. What type of element is it? (Circle one) METAL/NONMETAL/METALLOID 6. A sample of an element is dull, does not conduct electricity, and shatters upon being hit with a hammer. What type of element is it? (Circle one) METAL/NONMETAL/METALLOID 7. A sample of an element is shiny, does conduct electricity, and shatters upon being hit with a hammer. What type of element is it? (Circle one) METAL/NONMETAL/METALLOID 8. What do metals have that allows them to conduct heat and electricity so well? 11

12 STATES OF MATTER (at STP) 1. solids(s) most elements are solids at STP; ex: a. Definite b. Definite 2. liquids (l) only TWO elements at STP (Br & Hg); ex: a. Definite b. Takes the of the container 3. gases (g) H, N, O, F, Cl, & all of group 18 (noble gases); ex: a. No definite b. their container 12

13 Diatomic Elements (7UP) Siamese Twins Elements that are in nature in order to fill their Both need the same number of electrons to fill valence shell Perfect sharing Look at Lewis structure for 2 oxygen atoms: Contain 2 atoms 7 of them must memorize! Use 7-UP trick (see below) Include the following elements: (make the shape of a ) Allotrope = 1 of 2 or more different of an element (nonmetal) in the same, but with different and different properties Ex: allotropes of oxygen Ex: allotropes of carbon vs. (in pencils) vs. 13

14 PRACTICE 1. Which phase of matter has the most definite shape? 2. Which phase of matter has the least definite shape? 3. The volume of which phase of matter changes based on the volume of its container? 4. The shape of which phase changes based on its container? 5. Give the chemical symbol for each of the diatomic elements. 6. Why can t any of the diatomic elements exist alone or unpaired? 7. Why is it beneficial for one atom of a diatomic element to pair up with another atom of that same element? 14

15 WHY the Periodic Table is PERIODIC As you move 1. a. Additional proton (massive and +) wins the tug-of-war with additional electron (tiny and -) b. Pulls the electron cloud in more tightly (magnet/cart demo) 2. a. Kernel electrons interfere with attraction between the protons in the nucleus and the valence electrons b. Every element in the same period/row has the same number of kernel electrons. As you move 1. BUT 2. a. Additional orbital/energy level means more kernel electrons (-) to interfere with the attraction between the protons (+) and the valence electrons (-) b. Valence electrons able to drift farther from the nucleus ***IF SHIELDING INCREASES, THAT TRUMPS EVERYTHING*** 15

16 The Periodic Trends 1. Atomic Radius = ½ the distance between neighboring nuclei of a given element Going down a group, atomic radius INCREASES Reasons: Adding to the outside of the atom take up Going across a period, atomic radius DECREASES Reasons: is Same # of energy levels, no increase in shielding 16

17 ***Ionic Radius*** (Just like atomic radius, but for ions) Reason: pulling on Electrons outnumber Protons Electrons drift farther away from nucleus Reason: pulling on Protons outnumber Electrons Electrons pulled closer to nucleus ***Isoelectronic Series: atoms and ions that have the number of Elements gain or lose electrons in order to attain the electron configuration of the nearest noble gas All members of an ISOELECTRONIC SERIES have the same NOBLE GAS CONFIGURATION Ex: N 3-, O 2-, F -, Na +, and Mg 2+ all have electrons all have the same electron configuration as the noble gas Click on the link below to see an excellent animation/tutorial on Atomic Radius, Ionic Radius, and Isoelectronic Series 17

19 2. Electronegativity: to of an atom/ion for e - like to achieve full to achieve full Values range from (Table S in CRT) electronegative element = electronegative elements = or Going, electronegativity Reasons: does Electronegativity of the Period 3 Elements Going, electronegativity Reasons: 19

20 3. Ionization Energy = amount of ENERGY needed to REMOVE the most loosely bound e - from and atom/ion (in the GAS phase) (values for each element listed in Table S) ( with electrons, like ) X + energy Going across a period, ionization energy Reasons: does Going down a group, ionization energy Reason: 20

21 4. Reactivity = or of an element to go through a change (or with another element) * are, when it comes to electrons ** are, when it comes to electrons ***CAN T COMPARE METALS TO NONMETALS!!! (Sorry for all the negative electron terminology Get it?) METALS: (recall: the most reactive metal is ) Going across a period, reactivity Reasons: does Going down a group, reactivity Reason: Click on the link below to see an AWESOME video of Group I Metals reacting in water NONMETALS: (recall: the most reactive nonmetal is ) Going across a period, reactivity (until you get to the unreactive) Reasons: does Going down a group, reactivity Reason: 21

22 You should now be able to Describe the origin of the periodic table State the modern periodic law Key the periodic table according to metals vs. nonmetals and all 3 phases Explain how an element s electron configuration is related to the element s placement within a period and a group on the periodic table Identify and state the properties of the following groups in the periodic table: Alkali metals Alkaline earth metals Halogens Noble Gases Transition metals State the trends of the following properties within periods and groups of elements including: Ionization energy Electronegativity Atomic Radius Chemical Reactivity Metallic/Nonmetallic character 22

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