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Chemical Bonding

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Allea C.

University of Maryland - University College

Morgan S.

University of Kentucky

JH

Brown University

Jake R.

University of Toronto

Video Transcript

So we're going to determine the relationship between the bond disassociation energy and the bond link. So I've gone ahead and drawn our grass That will be using to chart this relationship on her X axis. We have our bond length, uh, to simplify the chart. I have already done the units of the bomb length at 10 to the negative 10 meters, and I've used the decimals on the X axis from 1 to 1.5 on the y axis. We have our bond disassociation energy, which is, uh, which I've denoted as e. And the units are going to be in Kila, Jules Permal. So I've gone and increments of 204 106 100 and 800 to 1000 to represent the bond disassociation Energy. Well, for this information can be determined or obtained from table 8.2 and table 8.1. But I've gone ahead and wrote down the bonds length which is the X axis and our bond disassociation energy, which is the y axis for iron to oxygen and nitrogen or die nitrogen, oxygen dioxide dioxide die nitrogen and die fluoride. And so I'm going to begin plotting our length versus our bond disassociate energy starting with F too. So F two is going to be around 159 and 1.43 So I'm going to just eyeball it and put my point there for F, too, for a die fluoride. Next for our dioxide, we have a bond disassociation energy of 498 so close to 500 still be kind of around this area and a bond length of 1.21 So it kind of close to 1.2. So I I ball it and have our plot for our dioxide here and then for our die nitrogen. We have a bond length of 1.10 and a bond disassociation energy of 945 So just, uh, let's see right here is going to be our dioxide, our dye nitrogen. Actually, me correct that it's in black, but it's okay. So if we take a look at the association the way that the pattern looks, it kind of looks like it is decreasing exponentially. So as bond length increases so bond length as the bond lengths increases. Oh, are you bond disassociation. Energy decreases so that will be the relationship. As you can see so nitrogen to having the shortest bond. Ling has the highest bond disassociation, energy and F to having the longest bond length has the lowest bon disassociate energy, so I'll be the relationship between bond length and bond disassociation energy.

University of Central Florida

Topics

Chemical Bonding

Allea C.

University of Maryland - University College

Morgan S.

University of Kentucky

JH

Brown University

Jake R.

University of Toronto