Non-Covalent: Polar: Ion-Dipole Attraction between ionic compound and dipole molecule.Cations are attracted to the negative end of a dipole .Anions are attracted to the positive end of a dipole.Ex. a salt in aqueous solvent
Non-Covalent: Polar: Ion-DipoleAn Ion-Dipole Force Exist Between a Charged Ion and a Polar Molecule.
Non-Covalent: Polar: Dipole-Dipole Attraction between opposite charges of polar molecule. Polar molecules attract one another when the partial positive charge on one molecule is near the partial negative charge on the other molecule The polar molecules must be in close proximity for the dipole-dipole forces to be significant. Dipole-dipole forces are weaker than ion-dipole forces.
Non-Covalent: Polar: Dipole-DipoleA Dipole-dipole Force Exists Between Neutral Polar Molecules.
Non-Covalent: Polar: Dipole-DipoleHCL, With a Dipole-Dipole Force
Non-Covalent: Polar: Hydrogen BondForce of attraction between H and more electronegative atom of another molecule: √ Hydrogen – 2.1 √ Nitrogen – 3.0 √ Oxygen – 3.5 √ Fluorine – 4.0 considered to be dipole-dipole type interactions, but are stronger than dipole- dipole forces.
Non-Covalent: Polar: Hydrogen Bond The hydrogen atom has no inner core of electrons, so the side of the atom facing away from the bond represents a virtually naked nucleus. This positive charge is attracted to the negative charge of an electronegative atom in a nearby molecule. Because the hydrogen atom in a polar bond is electron- deficient on one side, this side of the hydrogen atom can get quite close to a neighboring electronegative atom.
Non-Covalent: Non-Polar: HydrophobicHYDROPHOBIC MOLECULES Are repelled by water (literally, hydrophobe means fear of water). Includes alkanes, oils, fats, and other greasy substances. Tend to be electrically neutral and non-polar and work better with neutral and non-polar solvents. Often cluster together when dropped in water.
Non-Covalent: Non-Polar: Hydrophobic Interaction between Hydrocarbons or other non- polar molecules. In a hydrophobic interaction, water is rejecting the hydrophobic molecules in favor of bonding to itself (intermolecular H-bond). Water bonds easily with polar molecules (likes dissolve likes). Since water itself is polar, it will prefer water molecules (polar) rather than oil molecules (non-polar).
Non-Covalent: Non-Polar: HydrophobicHydrophobic molecules cluster together though theyre not attracted to each other, because large numbers of like molecules are energetically more favorable than smaller numbers (thermodynamics).
Intermolecular Chemical Bonding Group Algaba, Beale Corpuz, Blessy Jane Damian, Sharmaine Manlulu, Ivan Joseph Soriano, Euniqa Dancille Tiu, Lorraine >Thank You<