1/11/13CHM 101          Chapter 1: Matter & Measurement                      Part B
Scientific Notation  Scientific notation is used to write very large or very small numbers.      A number in scientific no...
Units of Measurement             You MUST know the prefixes below and be able to use them                            as co...
EqualitiesAn equality states the same measurement in two different units, or in the same unitwith two different prefixes. ...
Conversion FactorsA conversion factor is a fraction obtained from an equality.         Equality: 1 in. = 2.54 cmThe conver...
Factor-Label Method for ConversionsHow many minutes are 2.5 hours?Given unit =     2.5 hrNeeded unit = minUnit Plan   = hr...
Factor-Label Method for ConversionsHow many minutes are 2.5 hours?Given unit =     2.5 hrNeeded unit = minUnit Plan   = hr...
Units & Conversion FactorsThe diameter of an average sodium atom is 186 nm. What is the diameter in cm?In inches?A man wei...
Density   Density – physical property, ratio of the mass of a substance to its   volume.                                  ...
Density        The mass and volume of a substance can be used to calculate         density, which can then be used to iden...
DensityDensity can be written as an equality and used as a conversion factor.     For a substance with a density of 3.8 g/...
DensitySpecific Gravity – ratio of the density of a substance to the density of water.                                    ...
Temperature   Temperature is a measure of how hot or cold an object is compared to   another object. Common temperature sc...
Record the temperatures on the thermometers      below as accurately as possible.            28°C                         ...
Now Let’s Practice Measuring and Converting   Units using the Factor-Label Method
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Ch. 1 lecture b

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Ch. 1 lecture b

  1. 1. 1/11/13CHM 101 Chapter 1: Matter & Measurement Part B
  2. 2. Scientific Notation Scientific notation is used to write very large or very small numbers. A number in scientific notation contains a coefficient and a power of 10. coefficient power of ten coefficient power of ten 1.5 x 102 7.35 x 10-4 To write a number in scientific notation, the decimal point is moved so it will lie after the first digit. All significant figures are written. 52 000. = 5.2000 x 10 4 0.00378 = 3.78 x 10-3 4 spaces left 3 spaces right (use negative exponent) (use positive exponent)See Section 1.6 in your text for a detailed treatment of scientific notation (ASK FOR HELP!)
  3. 3. Units of Measurement You MUST know the prefixes below and be able to use them as conversion factors. Used torepresent largequantities Used torepresent smallquantities
  4. 4. EqualitiesAn equality states the same measurement in two different units, or in the same unitwith two different prefixes. 1 km = 1 x 103 m 1 cm = 1 x 10-2 1 mg = 1 x 10-3 g 1 m = 1 x 10-3 km m 1 x 103 mg = 1 g 1 m = 100 cm 1000 m = 1 km 1000 mg = 1 g Equalities are also written for relationships between units of the metric system, U.S. units, or between metric and U.S. units. 1 in. = 2.54 cm 454 g = 1 lb
  5. 5. Conversion FactorsA conversion factor is a fraction obtained from an equality. Equality: 1 in. = 2.54 cmThe conversion factor is written as a ratio with a numerator and denominator.It can be inverted to give two conversion factors for every equality. 1 in. 2.54 cm or 2.54 cm 1 in. Equality: 1 m = 1 x 106 mm 6 1m 1 × 10 μ m 6 or 1 × 10 μ m 1m
  6. 6. Factor-Label Method for ConversionsHow many minutes are 2.5 hours?Given unit = 2.5 hrNeeded unit = minUnit Plan = hr minSetup problem to cancel hours (hr).Given Conversion Neededunit factor unit2.5 hr x 60 min = 150 min (2 SF) 1 hr **Always write out the conversion factor with units. Cross through the units that cancel and make sure you end with the desired unit.
  7. 7. Factor-Label Method for ConversionsHow many minutes are 2.5 hours?Given unit = 2.5 hrNeeded unit = minUnit Plan = hr minSetup problem to cancel hours (hr).Given Conversion Neededunit factor unit2.5 hr x 60 min = 150 min (2 SF) 1 hr **Always write out the conversion factor with units. Cross through the units that cancel and make sure you end with the desired unit.
  8. 8. Units & Conversion FactorsThe diameter of an average sodium atom is 186 nm. What is the diameter in cm?In inches?A man weighs 83.95 kg. What is his weight in pounds? Do you know how to enter scientific notation on your calculator?
  9. 9. Density Density – physical property, ratio of the mass of a substance to its volume. mass density = volume Common units of density include g/mL, kg/L, etc.Ice floats in water because thedensity of ice is less than thedensity of water.Aluminum sinks because itsdensity is greater than thedensity of water.
  10. 10. Density The mass and volume of a substance can be used to calculate density, which can then be used to identify the substance.Answer the following questions without doing calculations:1. Which has a larger mass: 1.0 mL gasoline or 1.0 mL water?2. Which has a greater volume: 1 g bone or 1 g table sugar?
  11. 11. DensityDensity can be written as an equality and used as a conversion factor. For a substance with a density of 3.8 g/mL, the equality is 3.8 g = 1 mL From this equality, two conversion factors can be written for density. 3.8 g or 1 mL 1 mL 3.8 g*Calculate the volume of a 25.7 g sample of iron. Iron has a density of 7.86 g/mL.*Calculate the mass 150. mL of ethanol (d = 0.789 g/mL).
  12. 12. DensitySpecific Gravity – ratio of the density of a substance to the density of water. density of a substance (g/mL) specific gravity = density of water (g/mL) Specific gravity has no units.*The specific gravity of a urine sample is measured to be 1.020. What volume of thisurine sample would have a mass of 35 g?
  13. 13. Temperature Temperature is a measure of how hot or cold an object is compared to another object. Common temperature scales include Celsius, Fahrenheit, and Kelvin. TF  9 (TC )  32  5 TC  5 9 T F  32   T K  TC  273 . 15 You MUST be able to convert between the 3 temperaturescales: Celsius, Fahrenheit, and Kelvin.
  14. 14. Record the temperatures on the thermometers below as accurately as possible. 28°C 28°C 27°C 27°C 26°C 26°C 25°C 25°C °C °C Always estimate one digit beyond the last marking.
  15. 15. Now Let’s Practice Measuring and Converting Units using the Factor-Label Method
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