Inorganic Chemistry

4.0 1 Review SKU: LTINC00CENDuration: 60 Minutes

Inorganic Chemistry is designed to introduce participants to some of the terms and principles associated with basic chemistry. The basic structure of an atom is described, and the ways atoms combine with each other are explained. In addition, the periodic table is introduced and used to determine mass relationships described by chemical reactions. This course also covers how chemical reactions can be affected by various conditions, and special attention is paid to equilibrium reactions.

Course Details

Specs

Training Time: 60 minutes

Compatibility: Desktop Only

Based on: Industry Standards and Best Practices

Languages: English

Learning Objectives

  • Define the following terms: "matter," "element," "compound," "molecule," "proton," "neutron," "electron," "mole," and "Avogadro's number."
  • Describe the basic structure of an atom.
  • Explain in general terms how atoms combine with each other.
  • Explain how the periodic table is organized.
  • Identify and describe the characteristics of the representative elements.
  • Identify and describe the characteristics of the transition elements.
  • Identify and describe the characteristics of the inner transition elements.
  • Define the term "chemical reaction."
  • Explain how a chemical equation can be used to describe a chemical reaction.
  • Explain how a chemical equation can describe a chemical reaction in terms of mass relationships.
  • Describe what happens in neutralization reactions.
  • Describe how the reaction rate for a given reaction can be affected by concentration, temperature, pressure, light, particle size, and catalysts.
  • Define the term "equilibrium point" and describe an equilibrium reaction.
  • Explain how an equilibrium reaction can be affected by changes in temperature and pressure.

Customer Reviews

10/2/2018

Nice coverage of inner transition elements, and some good descriptions of how transition elements o

“Nice coverage of inner transition elements, and some good descriptions of how transition elements often have similar properties in the same period, which is not true of representative elements.”

ROBERT D. Verified Customer

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