Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
Density, Mass, & Weight
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×
Saving this for later? Get the SlideShare app to save on your phone or tablet. Read anywhere, anytime – even offline.
Text the download link to your phone
Standard text messaging rates apply

Density, Mass, & Weight

11,759
views

Published on

Published in: Education

0 Comments
5 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
11,759
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
1
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
281
Comments
0
Likes
5
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. Density, Mass, & Volume Concepts & Equations Mr. Abud
  • 2. Mass
    • Measurement of the amount of matter, or stuff, an object has
      • Measured in grams (g)
  • 3. Volume
    • Measurement of the amount of space an object takes up
      • Measured in milliliters (mL) or cm 3
  • 4. Volume of a regular shaped object
    • Rectangular Prism
      • Length x width x height
    • Cylinder
      • Area of circular base (pi x radius 2 ) x height
  • 5. Density
    • Measurement of the amount of mass an object has per its volume
      • Derived unit: g/mL
        • Comes from units of mass per units of volume
  • 6. Density as a ratio
    • Density can be viewed as the ratio of an object’s mass to its volume
      • Mass : Volume
  • 7. Graphing Density
    • On the vertical, or y-axis, mass is plotted
    • On the horizontal, or x-axis, volume is plotted
    • The resulting line that comes from plotting coordinates on the graph represents the density
  • 8. 1cc = 1mL
  • 9. Remember Slope?
    • Rise over run
      • It’s the amount that a y value changes compared to how much an x value changes
        • It’s a ratio of y values to x values
  • 10. Slope of Mass v Volume
    • If we figure out how much the mass changes ( ∆) compared to how much the volume changes, we get a slope that is a ratio of mass to volume
      • That slope will look like this:
      • ∆ Mass
      • ∆ Volume
      • THAT’S DENSITY!!!!!
  • 11. Density Equation
    • Density = mass divided by volume
    • g/mL = g divided by mL
    • Let’s use density!
  • 12. D = m / v d v m
  • 13. How to use the circle
    • Using info from problem, determine what you are trying to find.
    • Cover up the variable you’re trying to find
    • Do the calculation that’s left.
    • EXAMPLE:
    • Covering up mass leaves density x volume
    d v m
  • 14. Problem 1
    • The mass of a silver bracelet is 2.5 grams, it occupies a volume of 48cm 3 , what is its density?
  • 15. Problem 2
    • The density of silver (Ag) is 10.5 g/cm3. Find the mass of Ag that occupies 965 cm3 of space.
  • 16. Problem 3
    • A 2.75 kg sample of a substance occupies a volume of 250.0 mL. What is its density?
  • 17. Problem 4
    • A rectangular block of Lead (Pb) measures 20.0 mm X 30.0 mm X 45.0 mm. If the mass of the Pb block is 10g, find its density.
  • 18. Problem 5
    • A cube of gold (Au), which has all equal sides, has a side length of 1.55 cm. If the sample is found to have a mass of 71.9 g, find the density of Au.
  • 19. Measuring Volume INDIRECTLY
    • Some objects are irregularly shaped
      • So it’s hard to find out their volume
    • We need a method of getting their volume though.
      • INDIRECT MEASUREMENT
        • Water displacement
    • Put an irregular shaped object in water, measure how much the water rises, and that’s the object’s volume
  • 20. Ways to Affect Density
    • Change mass AND keep volume same
    • Change volume AND keep mass same
  • 21. Change Mass AND Keep Volume Same
    • Increase the mass  increase density
    • Decrease the mass  decrease in density
    • Which container has more density?
    • A B
  • 22. Change Volume AND Keep Mass Same
    • Increase the volume  decrease density
    • Decrease the volume  increase density
    • Which container has more density?
    • A B
  • 23. What 2 ways will INCREASE density?
  • 24. What 2 ways will INCREASE density? Keep the same mass AND decrease the volume Keep the same volume AND increase the mass
  • 25. Comparing Densities
    • Objects or substances with MORE density will sink below objects or substances with LESS density
      • Which do you think is MORE dense,
      • Water or Oil???
  • 26. Water, Oil…and a Superball
    • The oil is less dense than the water, so it’s on top. The superball is less dense than water, but more dense than oil, so it sinks to the bottom of the oil layer, yet floats on the top of the water layer.
  • 27. In Conclusion
    • If you have 2 substances,
      • the MORE dense substance will be on bottom
      • The LESS dense substance will be on top
  • 28. Think About This
    • The density of five liquids are measured as follows:
      • Liquid 1: 1.0 g/mL
      • Liquid 2: 1.38 g/mL
      • Liquid 3: 0.77 g/mL
      • Liquid 4: 2.95 g/mL
      • Liquid 5: 0.056 g/mL
    • Draw a picture of all 5 liquids in a test tube how they would layer according to density
  • 29. Think About This
    • The density of five liquids are measured as follows:
      • Liquid 1: 1.0 g/mL
      • Liquid 2: 1.38 g/mL
      • Liquid 3: 0.77 g/mL
      • Liquid 4: 2.95 g/mL
      • Liquid 5: 0.056 g/mL
    • Draw a picture of all 5 liquids in a test tube how they would layer according to density
    Liquid 5 Liquid 3 Liquid 1 Liquid 2 Liquid 4
  • 30.
    • Until the Density DUNK!!!!!!!

×