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Chemistry: The Molecular Science
5th Edition
John W. Moore, Conrad L. Stanitski
Publisher: Cengage Learning
ISBN: 9781285199047

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Chapter 2.1 - Atomic Structure: Subatomic ParticlesChapter 2.2 - The Nuclear AtomChapter 2.3 - Isotopes And Average Atomic MassChapter 2.4 - Ions And Ionic CompoundsChapter 2.5 - Naming Ions And Ionic CompoundsChapter 2.6 - Ionic Compounds: Bonding And PropertiesChapter 2.7 - Molecular CompoundsChapter 2.8 - Naming Binary Molecular CompoundsChapter 2.9 - Organic Molecular CompoundsChapter 2.11 - Molar MassChapter 2.12 - Composition And Chemical FormulasChapter 3 - Chemical ReactionsChapter 3.1 - Chemical EquationsChapter 3.2 - Balancing Chemical EquationsChapter 3.3 - Precipitation ReactionsChapter 3.4 - Acid-base ReactionsChapter 3.5 - Oxidatino-reduction And Electron TransferChapter 3.6 - The Mole And Chemical ReactionsChapter 3.7 - Limiting ReactantsChapter 3.8 - Evaluating Chemical Synthesis: Percent YieldChapter 3.9 - Composition And Empirical FormulasChapter 3.10 - Solution Concentration: MolarityChapter 3.11 - Stoichiometry In Aqueous SolutionsChapter 3.12 - Titrations In Aqueous SolutionsChapter 4 - Energy And Chemical ReactionsChapter 4.1 - The Nature Of EnergyChapter 4.2 - Conservation Of EnergyChapter 4.3 - Keeping Track Of Energy TransfersChapter 4.4 - Heat CapacityChapter 4.5 - Energy And EnthalpyChapter 4.6 - Reaction Enthalpies For Chemical ReactionsChapter 4.7 - Where Does The Energy Come From?Chapter 4.8 - Measuring Reaction Enthalpies: CalorimetryChapter 4.9 - Hess's LawChapter 4.10 - Standard Formation EnthalpiesChapter 4.11 - Fuels For Society And Our BodiesChapter 5 - Electron Configurations And The Periodic TableChapter 5.1 - Electromagnetic Radiation And MatterChapter 5.2 - Planck's Quantum TheoryChapter 5.3 - The Bohr Model Of The Hydrogen AtomChapter 5.4 - Beyond The Bohr Model: The Quantum Mechanical Model Of The AtomChapter 5.5 - Quantum Numbers, Energy Levels, And Atomic OrbitalsChapter 5.7 - Atom Electron ConfigurationChapter 5.8 - Ion Electron ConfigurationChapter 5.9 - Periodic Trends: Atomic RadiiChapter 5.10 - Periodic Trends: Ionic RadiiChapter 5.11 - Periodic Trends: Ionization EnergiesChapter 5.13 - Energy, Ions, And Ionic CompoundsChapter 6 - Covalent BondingChapter 6.2 - Single Covalent Bonds And Lewis StructuresChapter 6.3 - Single Covalent Bonds In HydrocarbonsChapter 6.4 - Multiple Covalent BondsChapter 6.5 - Multiple Covalent Bonds In HydrocarbonsChapter 6.6 - Bond Properties: Bond Length; Bond EnergyChapter 6.7 - Bond Properties: Polarity; ElectronegativityChapter 6.8 - Formal ChargeChapter 6.9 - Lewis Structues And ResonanceChapter 6.10 - Exceptions To The Octet RuleChapter 6.11 - Aromatic CompoundsChapter 6.12 - Molecular Orbital TheoryChapter 7 - Molecular StructuresChapter 7.2 - Predicting Molecular Shapes: VseprChapter 7.4 - Hybridization: Molecules With Multiple BondsChapter 7.5 - Molecular PolarityChapter 7.6 - Noncovalent Interactions And Forces Between MoleculesChapter 7.7 - Biomoleules: Dna And The Importance Of Molecular StructureChapter 8 - Properties Of GasesChapter 8.1 - Gas PressureChapter 8.2 - Kinetic-molecular TheoryChapter 8.3 - The Behavior Of Ideal Gases: Gas LawChapter 8.4 - Gas Density, Molar Mass, And The Ideal Gas LawChapter 8.5 - Quantities Of Gases In Chemical ReactionsChapter 8.6 - Gas Mixtures And Partial PressuresChapter 8.7 - Kinetic-molecular Theory And The Velocities Of Gas MoleculesChapter 8.8 - The Behavior Of Real (non-ideal) GasesChapter 8.11 - Greenhouse Gases And Global WarmingChapter 8.12 - Chemistry Of Air Quality And Air PollutionChapter 9 - Liquids, Solids, And MaterialsChapter 9.1 - Liquids, Solids, And Intermolecular ForcesChapter 9.2 - Vaporization And CondensationChapter 9.3 - Vapor PressureChapter 9.4 - Solids And Changes Of PhaseChapter 9.5 - Water: Its Important And Unusual PropertiesChapter 9.6 - Crystalline SolidsChapter 9.9 - Metals, Semiconductors, And InsulatorsChapter 9.11 - Cement, Ceramics, And GlassChapter 10 - Fuels, Organic Chemicals, And PolymersChapter 10.1 - PetroleumChapter 10.2 - U. S/ Energy Sources And ConsumptionChapter 10.4 - Alcohols And Their Oxidation ProductsChapter 10.5 - Carboxylic Acids And EstersChapter 10.6 - Synthetic Organic PolymersChapter 10.7 - Biopolymers: Polysaccharides And ProteinsChapter 11 - Chemical Kinetics: Rates Of ReactionsChapter 11.1 - Reaction RateChapter 11.2 - Effect Of Concentration On Reaction RateChapter 11.3 - Rate Law And Order Of ReactionsChapter 11.4 - A Nanoscale View: Elementary ReactionsChapter 11.5 - Temperature And Reaction Rate: The Arrhenius EquationChapter 11.6 - Rate Laws For Elementary ReactionsChapter 11.7 - Reaction MechanismsChapter 11.8 - Catalysts And Reaction RateChapter 11.9 - Enzymes: Biological CatalystsChapter 12 - Chemical EquilibriumChapter 12.1 - Characteristics Of Chemical EquilibriumChapter 12.2 - The Equilibrium ConstantChapter 12.3 - Determining Equilibrium ConstantsChapter 12.4 - The Meaning Of The Equilibrium ConstantsChapter 12.5 - Using Equilibrium ConstantsChapter 12.6 - Shifting A Chemical Equilibrium: Le Chatelier's PrincipleChapter 12.7 - Equilibrium At The NanoscaleChapter 12.8 - Controlling Chemical Reactions: The Haber-bosch ProcessChapter 13 - The Chemistry Of Solutes And SolutionsChapter 13.1 - Solubility And Intermolecular ForcesChapter 13.2 - Solubility And EquilibriumChapter 13.4 - Temperature And SolubilityChapter 13.5 - Pressure And Dissolving Gases In Liquids: Henry's LawChapter 13.6 - Expressing Solution CompositionChapter 13.7 - Colligative Properties Of SolutionsChapter 13.9 - SurfactantsChapter 13.10 - Water: Natural, Clean, And OtherwiseChapter 14 - Acids And BasesChapter 14.1 - Bronsted-lowry Acids And BasesChapter 14.2 - Carboxylic Acids And AminesChapter 14.3 - The Autoionization Of WaterChapter 14.4 - The Ph ScaleChapter 14.5 - Ionization Constants Of Acids And BasesChapter 14.6 - Molecular Structure And Acid StrengthChapter 14.7 - Problem Solving Using Ka And KbChapter 14.8 - Acid-base Reactions Of SaltsChapter 14.9 - Lewis Acids And BasesChapter 14.10 - Additional Applied Acid-base ChemistryChapter 15 - Additional Aqueous EquilibriaChapter 15.1 - Buffer SolutionsChapter 15.2 - Acid-base TitrationsChapter 15.4 - Solubility Equilibria And The Solubility Product Constant, KspChapter 15.5 - Factors Affecting SolubilityChapter 15.6 - Precipitation: Will It Occur?Chapter 16 - Thermodynamics: Directionality Of Chemical ReactionsChapter 16.1 - Reactant-favored And Product-favored ProcessesChapter 16.2 - Chemical Reactions And Dispersal Of EnergyChapter 16.3 - Measuring Dispersal Of Energy: EntropyChapter 16.4 - Calculating Entropy ChangesChapter 16.5 - Entropy And The Second Law Of ThermodynamicsChapter 16.6 - Gibbs Free EnergyChapter 16.7 - Gibbs Free Energy Changes And Equilibrium ConstantsChapter 16.8 - Gibbs Free Energy, Maximum Work, And Energy ResourcesChapter 16.9 - Gibbs Free Energy And Biological SystemsChapter 16.11 - Thermodynamic And Kinetic StabilityChapter 17 - Electrochemistry And Its ApplicationsChapter 17.1 - Redox ReactionsChapter 17.2 - Half-reactions And Redox ReactionsChapter 17.3 - Voltaic CellsChapter 17.4 - Voltaic Cells And Cell PotentialChapter 17.5 - Using Standard Half-cell PotentialsChapter 17.6 - E⁰cell, Gibbs Free Energy, And K⁰Chapter 17.7 - Effect Of Concentration On Cell Potential: The Nernst EquationChapter 17.8 - Common BatteriesChapter 17.10 - Electrolysis-causing Reactant-favored Redox Reactions To OccurChapter 17.11 - Counting ElectronsChapter 17.12 - Corrosion: Undesirable Product-favored Redox ReactionsChapter 18 - Nuclear ChemistryChapter 18.2 - Nuclear ReactionsChapter 18.3 - Stability Of Atomic NucleiChapter 18.4 - Rates Of Disintegration ReactionsChapter 18.5 - Artificial TransmutationsChapter 18.6 - Nuclear FissionChapter 18.7 - Nuclear FusionChapter 18.8 - Nuclear Radiation: Effects And UnitsChapter 18.9 - Applications Of RadioactivityChapter 19 - The Chemistry Of The Main-group ElementsChapter 19.1 - Formation Of The ElementsChapter 19.2 - Terrestrial ElementsChapter 19.3 - Extraction By Physical Methods: Nitrogen, Oxygen, And SulfurChapter 19.4 - Extraction By Electrolysis: Sodium, Chlorine, Magnesium, And AluminiumChapter 19.5 - Extraction By Chemical Oxidation-reduction: Phosphorus, Bromine, And IodineChapter 19.6 - A Periodic Perspective: The Main-group ElementsChapter 20 - Chemistry Of Selected Transition Elements And Coordination CompoundsChapter 20.1 - Properties Of The Transition (d-block) ElementsChapter 20.2 - Iron And Steel: PyrometallurgyChapter 20.3 - Copper: A Coinage MetalChapter 20.4 - Silver And Gold: The Other Coinage MetalsChapter 20.5 - ChromiumChapter 20.6 - Coordinate Covalent Bonds: Complex Ions And Coordination CompoundsChapter 20.7 - Crystal-field Theory: Color And Magnetism In Coordination Compounds

Book Details

Reflecting Cengage Learning's commitment to offering flexible teaching solutions and value for students and instructors, this new hybrid version features the instructional presentation found in the printed text while delivering all the end-of chapter exercises online in OWLv2, the leading online learning system for chemistry. The result--a briefer printed text that engages students online! Help your students improve their grades and understanding of concepts with this value-packed Hybrid Edition. An access code to OWLv2 with MindTap Reader, is included with the text, providing students with powerful online resources that include tutorials, simulations, randomized homework questions, videos, a complete interactive electronic version of the textbook, and more! Enhanced with a remarkable number of new problems and applications, the Third Edition of CHEMISTRY FOR ENGINEERING STUDENTS provides a concise, thorough, and relevant introduction to chemistry that prepares students for further study in any engineering field. Updated with even more questions and applications specifically geared toward engineering students, the book emphasizes the connection between molecular properties and observable physical properties and the connections between chemistry and other subjects studied by engineering students, such as mathematics and physics. This new edition is now fully supported by OWL, the most widely-used online learning system for chemistry.

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