*Students: here is Paul Andersen's video on 'Equilibrium', the final video worksheet of the semester:*There is also a link to where you can download a PDF version of the video worksheet,

*HERE.*There is also a link to where you can download a PDF version of the video worksheet,

This section of notes covers problems having to do with molar volumes of gases, limiting reactants and percent yield, molar concentrations and other properties of solutions. A Study Guide based on these notes is available

This technique is

In these sort of problems, you should map the equation FIRST, then use the map as clues on how to set up the order of your fractional terms.

The map tells us that after we write down

The first set of notes can be found

A Study Guide based on both sets of notes will be made available in Tuesday's class, to assist students in preparing for Thursday's test.

This comes at the end of four days of instruction, beginning on Friday the 14th, in which students were given examples of and practiced solving problems in which students do calculations with moles.

At the end of today's lesson, they were given a Homework assignment, "Calculations With Moles." That item is available

Students, *here is the Power Point* for the second group of notes,on electron configuration, orbitals, models of the atom, and rules for electrons:

*Students should use this along with the previous section of Notes to complete their Study Guide for tomorrow's test, and along the way make sure that everything in the Study Guide does, in fact, appear in the notes in their Composition Book.*

Students:

Use these to complete your notes for your Unit Test, which has been rescheduled for:

Please remember

Students will be provided a second Power Point covering material from Chapter 5 (RA 3) on Monday, at the same time that they receive a Study Guide based on all the notes for their upcoming test.

Here is a video that shows much the same sort of observations students made on Tuesday. Unfortunately, we do not have Bunsen burners in my classroom, and so it is not practical to 'make up' the lab. Watch the video, students, and compare it with observations that students who attended were able to make in order to understand the material:

Here is the syllabus for Unit 2, which began on the 14th. Students who struggled on their first test can raise their test scores by making better choices, as outlined in the earlier post about 'COPING' with Mr. Hatfield's tests.

The syllabus:

The syllabus:

The sections of the video shown in class dealt with measurement (metric system, significant figures) and stoichiometry. I'm making this available here so anyone who was absent that day can review it, or (if present) watch it again. These topics will crop up on a weekly basis for most of the year.

To achieve that, students need to consider the following, using the anagram

Students need to know what's on the test.

To make sure that students know what content will be covered on the exam, they need to obtain and complete a copy of the

Students need to plan their time.

Students should consider forming

Students need to provide evidence that they have prepared for the test.

One way to do this is to attend

There is nothing more important than giving our best effort, all of the time. On an exam day, a good effort means that students attempt everything, even if that means they need to come back at lunch or after school. Show a work ethic, students, and you will not only do better on the test....you will do better in every aspect of your life.

;

The following episode of Carl Sagan's Cosmos, 'The Lives of the Stars', forms the basis of a student homework assignment given in class on Friday, September 2nd.

Students who were not in class on Friday can download this assignment as a PDF file, available*HERE:https://www.mediafire.com/?71ktqmdm2k71ekk*

There is also a worksheet on doing scientific notation, like the 'powers of ten' discussed in the video, available** ***HERE:*

The entire episode is available for students to watch*HERE:*

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RIv6_NDSjHk

The following episode of Carl Sagan's Cosmos, 'The Lives of the Stars', forms the basis of a student homework assignment given in class on Friday, September 2nd.

Students who were not in class on Friday can download this assignment as a PDF file, available

The entire episode is available for students to watch

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RIv6_NDSjHk

It is Mr. Hatfield's custom to provide a *SYLLABUS* for each unit of the course, and to give students hard copies that are three-hole-punched, but to also make this items available on-line for students and parents alike:

This post also includes links to where, at any time, a student may*download a copy of the periodic table.*

Add caption |

This post also includes links to where, at any time, a student may

The first set of Notes in Mr. Hatfield's classes are now available on-line, *here*:

The topics of the notes include the relation of chemistry to mathematics and other sciences, what makes chemistry distinctive in terms of its content and practice, the nature of science, scientific method ("O.H.E.C.K."), atomic theory and the periodic table.

Students should download the Power Point Notes to make sure that their notes are complete, as from time to time their composition books containing their notes will be inspected and graded.

The topics of the notes include the relation of chemistry to mathematics and other sciences, what makes chemistry distinctive in terms of its content and practice, the nature of science, scientific method ("O.H.E.C.K."), atomic theory and the periodic table.

Students should download the Power Point Notes to make sure that their notes are complete, as from time to time their composition books containing their notes will be inspected and graded.

This is a year-long course based on the

It is also a course that a significant number of high school students will

That's why, in the 2016-2017 school year, we will have more students enrolled in a Chemistry course at Bullard than any other high school in Fresno County. We take pride in offering a

To set the tone, we will do TWO things on the FIRST day of instruction:

1) Think carefully about what it means to have

2) Demonstrate

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