Uploaded by Sophia Marie Caro Caparros

Kinetic Molecular Theory

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GAS
STOICHIOMETRY
GROUP 4
Gas stoichiometry is dealing with gaseous
substances where we have given volume data or we
are asked to determine the volume of some
component in a chemical reaction.
THREE TYPES
1. Mole-Volume (or Volume-Mole)
2. Mass-volume (or volume-mass)
3. Volume-Volume
Mole-Volume Stoichiometry
• You are given the moles of one component and needed to
find the volume of another gaseous component. The
temperature and pressure must be stated in a problem
such as this.The following steps are applied:
1) Convert moles of given to moles of needed using the
coefficients of the balanced chemical equation
2) Convert moles of needed to volume of needed using the
Ideal Gas Law Equation
• If you are given the volume of a gaseous component and
asked to find the number of moles involved of some other
component, then you would simply reverse the two steps
above.(First use the formula PV = nRT, to convert volume
of the gaseous component to moles of gaseous component
and then convert moles of gaseous component to moles of
other component by using the mole to mole ratio from the
balanced equation.)
Mass-Volume Stoichiometry Problem
• Here you are given the mass of one of the components and
asked to find the Volume of a gaseous component at a stated
temperature and pressure. Here are the steps that one
would take:
1) Convert mass of given to moles of given by dividing by the
formula mass of the given
2) Convert moles of given to moles of needed using the
balanced equation
3) Convert moles of needed to liters of requested using PV =
nRT
Volume to Volume Gas Stoichiometry
• The volume-volume problems are the easiest since
according to the Law of Combining Gas Volumes, gases
combine at the same temperature and pressure in simple
whole number of volumes. What this means is that we can
use the coefficients in the balanced equation to form
volume relationships just as we did in the earlier
Stoichiometry problems when we used the coefficients to
form mole relationships.
KINETIC
MOLECUL AR
THEORY
GROUP 4
• assumes that a model can be used to explain why gases
behave the way they do.
• The experimental observations about the behaviour of gases
discussed so far can be explained with a simple theoretical
model known as the kinetic molecular theory. This theory
is based on the following postulates, or assumptions.
KINETIC MOLECULAR THEORY
POSTULATES
• Gases are made of very small molecules, which are separated by a very great
distance between them. The dimension of the molecules is very much smaller
than the distance between them.
• Because of this very great distance between them, the force of attraction
between the molecules is negligible. The molecules are independent of each other.
• The molecules are in constant motion, moving in randomly in all directions.
• Due to the great number of molecules and their random motion, it is unavoidable
that the molecules will collide with each other and with the walls of the
container.
• During these collisions, there is no change in the momentum of the molecules
• The average kinetic energy of the molecules is determined only by the absolute
temperature of the gas
• The average kinetic energy of a collection of gas particles depends
on the temperature of the gas and nothing else.
• Any object in motion has a kinetic energy that is defined as onehalf of the product of its mass times its velocity squared.
KE = 1/2 mv2
Kinetic Molecular Theory
Explains the properties of gases and
describes the behaviour of gases. It states
that:
a. Gases are composed of molecules. The distances
from molecule to molecule are far greater than the
molecules dimensions. These molecules can be
considered as spherical bodies’ which possess
negligible mass and volume.
b. Gas molecules are always in constant random motion
and they frequently collide with each other and with
the walls of the container. Collisions among molecules
are perfectly elastic, that is, energy may transfer from
molecule to molecule as the result of collision, but the
total energy of the molecules in the system remains
the same or constant.
c. There is neither attractive nor repulsive force
between or among gas molecules.
d. Movement of gas molecules is affected by
temperature. The average kinetic of the molecules is
directly related to the temperature of gas.
THE GAS LAWS EXPLAINED FROM A
KMT PERSPECTIVE
• Kinetic explanation of Boyle’s Law: Boyle's law is easily explained by the kinetic molecular
theory. The pressure of a gas depends on the number of times per second that the molecules
strike the surface of the container. If we compress the gas to a smaller volume, the same
number of molecules are now acting against a smaller surface area, so the number striking per
unit of area, and thus the pressure, is now greater.
• Kinetic explanation of Charle’s Law: Kinetic molecular theory states that an increase in
temperature raises the average kinetic energy of the molecules. If the molecules are moving
more rapidly but the pressure remains the same, then the molecules must stay farther apart, so
that the increase in the rate at which molecules collide with the surface of the container is
compensated for by a corresponding increase in the area of this surface as the gas expands.
• Kinetic explanation of Avogadro's law: If we increase the number of gas molecules in a
closed container, more of them will collide with the walls per unit time. If the pressure is to
remain constant, the volume must increase in proportion, so that the molecules strike the
walls less frequently, and over a larger surface area.
• Kinetic explanation of Dalton’s law: "Every gas is a vacuum to every other gas". This is the
way Dalton stated what we now know as his law of partial pressures. It simply means that each
gas present in a mixture of gases acts independently of the others. This makes sense because of
first fundamental tenet of KMT theory is that gas molecules have negligible volumes. So Gas A
in mixture of A and B acts as if Gas B were not there at all. Each contributes its own pressure
to the total pressure within the container, in proportion to the fraction of the molecules it
represents
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