Chapter 8 Reading Guide Name
- How does a covalent bond form?
- What are some properties of ionic compounds?
- What is a molecule?
- Describe an oxygen molecule
- Why are there no molecules of ionic compounds?
- What are the properties of molecular compounds?
- What kinds of atoms make a molecular compound?
- What is a molecular formula?
- What doesn’t a molecular formula show you?
- How is the structure of a water molecule
different from a carbon dioxide molecule?
- What is the difference between oxygen and ozone?
- How does a covalent bond form?
- Why does a covalent bond form?
- How does hydrogen do this?
- How does the electron dot diagram show a covalent
- What is a structural formula?
- How do halogens form molecules?
- What is a lone pair?
- How does water form a molecule?
- How many bonds does carbon usually form?
- How does it form this many bonds?
- What is a double covalent bond?
- What is a triple covalent bond?
- How does oxygen not follow the octet rule?
- How is carbon dioxide bonded?
- What is a coordinate covalent bond?
- How do you show a coordinate covalent bond in a
- What is the ammonium ion?
- What is a polyatomic ion?
- What two types of bonds are there in a polyatomic
- What does the negative charge of the polyatomic
- How is this charged
- What happens to the energy when a hydrogen
- What is the bond dissociation energy?
- How many bonds in a mole of bonds?
- What is the bond dissociation energy of the three
types of carbon-carbon bonds?
- Why are carbon compounds so stable?
- How are the two structures of ozone related?
- Why do they call it resonance?
- What do the experiment tells us about ozone’s
- What is the actual bond in ozone like?
- What is a resonance structure?
- What types of molecules don’t follow the octet
- How do you draw the electron dot diagram of
molecules that don’t follow the octet rule?
- How do compounds of boron break the octet rule?
- How do compounds of sulfur and phosphorus break
the octet rule?
- How does the quantum mechanical model of bonding
describe the electrons of molecules?
- What is a bonding orbital?
- Describe a sigma bond?
- How do nuclei affect each other?
- Describe the bond between p orbitals in fluorine?
- What is a pi bond?
- Why are pi bonds weaker?
- What do electron dot structures fail to do?
- How are the atoms arranged in methane?
- According to the VSEPR theory what affects the
- What is the angle of the bonds in methane?
- Why is the angle in ammonia smaller?
- Why is the angel even smaller in water?
- Why is the angle in carbon dioxide 180°?
- What does orbital hybridization provide
- How does the sp3 orbital form?
- What angle is associated with sp3 hybridization?
- How does the sp2 orbital form?
- What angle is associated with sp2 hybridization?
- What two types of bonds form in ethane?
- How does the sp orbital form?
- What angle is associated with sp hybridization?
- What does the character of the bond depend on?
- What is a nonpolar
- What makes a polar bond?
- Why does a polar bond form?
- Why is the HCl molecule
- How do they indicate the charge?
- How else do they indicate that it is polar?
- What numbers tell you if a bond is polar?
- What is a polar molecule?
- How do they test for polar molecules?
- What two things does the effect of a polar bond
- What is the strength of intermolecular bond?
- What can intermolecular forces determine?
- What are the two types of van der
- What causes dipole interactions?
- What are dipole interactions similar to?
- What causes dispersion forces?
- How long do dispersion forces last?
- What increases dispersion forces?
- How are the atoms charged in a water molecule?
- What types of atoms are involved in a hydrogen
- How does shielding play a role in hydrogen
- How strong is a hydrogen bond?
- What are they important in determining?
- What determines the properties of a compound?
- Why do molecular compounds have low melting
- What is a network solid?
- What is true of the melting point of network
- How can you think of network solids?
- List three ways ionic and covalent compounds are
different from each other.