Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
  • Like
Periodic table
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×

Now you can save presentations on your phone or tablet

Available for both IPhone and Android

Text the download link to your phone

Standard text messaging rates apply
Published

 

  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Be the first to comment
No Downloads

Views

Total Views
1,720
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
2

Actions

Shares
Downloads
21
Comments
0
Likes
2

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. Periodic Table• Dmitri Mendeleev-recognized that elements had repeating patterns (periodic) and organized elements into a table by increasing atomic mass• With table he was able to predict that there would be elements still unidentified by the gaps in his table
  • 2. • Henry Moseley - determined that the number of protons - atomic number (which is unique to each element) would allow the elements to fit into very specific pattern• All identified elements follow the periodic law – chemical and physical properties change periodically with atomic number
  • 3. Metals• Most elements are metals• Found to the left of the zigzag line• Solid at room temp (exception: mercury and hydrogen – nonmetal)• Properties: – Shiny – Ductile – Malleable – Good conductors
  • 4. Metalloids• Also called semiconductors• Border the zigzag line (exception Al)• Have properties of both metals and nonmetals depending on the conditions• properties: depending on conditions – Brittle – Good conductors – Some shiny (others dull)
  • 5. nonmetals• More than half are gases at room temp• To the right of the zigzag line• Properties:• Not malleable or ductile• Not shiny or dull• Poor conductors
  • 6. Each square on table• Each square includes:• elements name• chemical symbol (color coded to identify if element is a solid, liquid or gas at room temp)• Atomic number (protons)• Atomic mass• Background color (identifies metals, nonmetals and metalloids on table)
  • 7. • First letter of chemical symbol is always upper case and any additional letters are lower case• Newest elements have temporary 3 letter symbols• Rows (left to right) are called periods- determines the number of energy levels• Properties gradually change moving left to right across each row from reactive (group 1) to non- reactive (group 18)
  • 8. • Columns are called groups or family• Elements in the same group or family have similar properties moving up and down each column• Each element in a family has the same number of valence electrons in the outer shell• Group number determine the valence electrons (ex: group one – all elements in group 1 have 1 valence electron, all of the elements in group 2 have 2 valence and so on)
  • 9. Energy Levels• 1st energy level – 2 valence electrons (max)• 2nd energy level – 8 valence electrons (max)• 3rd energy level – 8 valence electrons (max)• And so on….• Each energy level can have less valence electrons but they can not have more than the maximum valence electrons.
  • 10. Bonds• To form bonds, elements must reach a full state of 8 valence electrons in the outermost energy level (octet rule) (Exception: would be first energy level which is full at 2-helium)
  • 11. Group 1: Alkali metals• Metals• 1 valence electron in outer level (easily shared and form compounds easily)• Very reactive with H2O, O2 and other elements• Don’t appear in nature by themselves, only as compounds
  • 12. Group 2 – Alkaline-Earth Metals• Metals• 2 valence electrons in outer level (slightly less reactive)
  • 13. Group 3 – 12: Transition• Metals• 1 or 2 valence electrons in outer level (depending on element) and are less reactive
  • 14. Lanthanides and Actinides• In periods 6 and 7 and appear at the bottom of the periodic table to keep table from being to wide• Lanthanides are shiny reactive metals• Actinides are unstable radioactive• All elements after Pu-94 (plutonium) are man-made in labs and don’t occur in nature
  • 15. Group 13: Boron Group• Has 1 metalloid and 4 metals• 3 valence electrons in outer level and are semi reactive
  • 16. Group 14-Carbon group• 1 nonmetal, 2 metalloids and 2 metal• 4 valence electrons in outer level and most non-reactive depending on element• Forms organic compounds (all living things contain carbon)
  • 17. Group 15-Nitrogen Group• 2 nonmetals, 2 metalloids, 1 metal• 5 valence electrons in outer level and reactivity depends on conditions and element• P is extremely reactive and only appears in compounds
  • 18. Group 16-Oxygen Group• 3 nonmetals, 1 metalloid, and 1 metal• 6 valence electrons in outer level and reactivity depends on element – Po-84 is radioactive
  • 19. Group 17-Halogens• Nonmetals• 7 valence electrons in outer level and has violent reactions with alkali-metals to form salt compounds – Highly reactive with other elements – Do not appear in nature alone only in compounds
  • 20. Group 18-Noble Gases• Nonmetals• 8 valence electrons in outer level (full level) (except helium which has 2 valence electrons, which makes helium full) and very un-reactive – inert• Do not form compounds under normal conditions
  • 21. Hydrogen• Nonmetal• 1 electron in outer level so it is set above the alkali metals and is reactive• Properties: even though above metal category, has properties of nonmetals• Most abundant element in universe, makes up stars
  • 22. • Atomic number = Number of Protons• Electrons equal to the number of protons• Neutrons equal atomic mass (rounded) minus the protons• Protons do not change in a atom, neutrons can change, electrons can be shared or transferred (when bonds are made)