Name: Period: Date: Lab: The Mole and Avogadro’s Number Purpose: To practice using the balance and to practice mole conversions. Procedure: 1. Draw the data tables on your own paper 2. Determine the formula of the substance 3. Calculate its molar mass 4. Measure the mass of the sample 5. Complete calculations, showing sample set-ups 6. Answer all questions. Data Table #1 Substance Formula Molar Mass Mass of Substance # of Moles present # of atoms in sample Cup A: Lead Cup 6: Copper Cup 7: Iron Cup 8: Aluminum Data Table #2 Substance Formula Cup B: Water Cup 1: Sodium chloride Cup 3: sugar Cup 4: sodium bicarbonate Cup 5: magnesium sulfate heptahydrate C12H22O11 Molar Mass Mass of Substance # of Moles present # of molecules in sample # of atoms in sample Questions: A. Fill out the table below: Substance Formula Representative or Particle, (atom Symbol Formula Unit or molecule) Example: CH4 Molecule Methane Iron Given one mole of the substance, you will have… Given one mole of the substance, you will have . . . of each element 1 mole of CH4 Molecules 1 mole of Carbon atoms 4 moles of Hydrogen atoms Water Carbon Dioxide Carbon Ammonia B. What is Avogadro’s Number? (include numerical value, as well as description in words) C. Calculate the indicated conversions below. Use appropriate sig. figures. Must show set-ups. 1. There are __________ grams in 1.50 moles of Sodium metal. 2. There are __________ grams in 3.00 moles of Oxygen gas, (formula is O2). 3. There are __________ moles in 120.00 grams of Propane 4. There are __________ moles in 19.20 grams of Silver Nitrate. 5. There are __________ atoms in 113 g of Lead. 6. There are __________ molecules in 106 g of water. 7. There are __________ atoms of Hydrogen in 37.5 grams of Ammonia. 8. There are __________ grams in 11 millimoles of Cupric Acetate. 9. There are __________ millimoles in 0.135 grams of Manganic Phosphate.