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68 Assessment Questions
8 Journal Articles
8 ACS Resources
14 Other Resources
Assessment Questions: First 3 results
Matter_and_Measurement : NumOfSigFigs (4 Variations)
How many significant figures will the answer to the following problem contain?

Equilibrium : CommonIonEffect (9 Variations)
The molar solubility of lead(II) fluoride (PbF2) is 2.1 x 10-3 mol/L in pure water at 25oC. What is the molar solubility of lead(II) fluoride in 0.10 M NaF at 25oC? (Assume that the only relevant reaction is the solubility-product equilibrium.)
Equilibrium |
Equilibrium : ConcFromKsp (8 Variations)
The Ksp of BaF2 is 1.7 x 10-6 mol/L in water at 25oC. What is the concentration of barium ions in equilibrium with solid barium fluoride? (Assume that the only relevant reaction is the solubility-product equilibrium.)
Equilibrium |
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Journal Articles: First 3 results.
An Easy and Effective Classroom Demonstration of Population Distributions  Marjorie A. Jones
Using a simple experimental design and easily obtained materials, a classroom experiment was conducted to demonstrate normal-distribution behavior for a population. We used popcorn and a hot-air popper. Popped kernels were collected with time and data were plotted as popped kernels per time interval versus time. The data clearly showed a normal (Gaussian) distribution.
Jones, Marjorie A. J. Chem. Educ. 1999, 76, 384.
A mole of M&M's   Merlo, Carmela; Turner, Kathleen E.
Engaging students by asking the question: How thick would the layer of M&M candies be if we covered the continental United States with a mole of these candies? Compare this to a mole of water.
Merlo, Carmela; Turner, Kathleen E. J. Chem. Educ. 1993, 70, 453.
Stoichiometry |
Having fun with the metric system  Campbell, Mark L.
A puzzle adds some fun to the mundane treatment of the metric system.
Campbell, Mark L. J. Chem. Educ. 1991, 68, 1043.
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ACS Resources: First 3 results
Distance and Time at the Finish Line?  
In this activity, students measure and chart the time, distance and speed of various movements.
Do the Swing Thing?  
In this activity, students investigate pendulums, and how changing the mass and length affect the rate of swinging.
It?s Gonna Be Big?  
In this activity, students chart how a balloon changes in size as they blow it up. They use the graphed data to make predictions about the balloon behavior.
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Other Resources: First 3 results
Visualizing Numerical Methods (2)  William F. Coleman
These movies are designed to help students visualize various numerical approaches to evaluating functions or solving equations. The methods themselves may be familiar to students from their mathematics courses, but they may have forgotten the material or never made the connection between a statement such as "the derivative of a curve at a given point is the slope of the line tangent to the curve at that point" and the way that one might evaluate such a derivative. All of the movies have VCR-style controls that enable the student to step through them one frame at a time and to move backwards as well as forwards.
A Method of Visual Interactive Regression  Michelle S. Kim, Maureen Burkart, Myung-Hoon Kim
Over the past decade many colleges and universities have placed increased emphasis on having students develop statistical and data analysis skills in a range of disciplines. Some institutions now require that all students complete at least one course with a strong component of data analysis, whether the data are from chemical experiments, the census, or some other source. As chemists, one of our concerns should be to ensure that students view data analysis as an integral part of any quantitative experiment, and, as far as possible, do not treat this process as a black box. The authors of A Method of Visual Interactive Regression, a spreadsheet application, have developed a visual approach to linear least-squares curve fitting that drives home the idea of minimizing the sum of the squares of the deviations in order to find the best fit to a set of data that are being described by a linear relationship. For many students these visualizations are likely to persist a great deal longer than the mathematical derivations of the equation for the slope and the intercept. The visualizations will provide a useful connection between a set of equations and the buttons on a calculator or the insertion of a trendline in a spreadsheet.
Using Chemical Equations in Calculations in Biology  Ed Vitz
A section of ChemPrime, the Chemical Educations Digital Library's free General Chemistry textbook.
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