BC: Works Cited Chemicool Periodic Table. Chemicool.com. 28 May 2011. Web. 10/26/2011
FC: The Mendeleev Family Album: A century of Unorthodox Families Ties | Organized by Brionna Schaeffer
1: -History -The new Generation -trends -Links in the Chain -S Block elements -Hydrogen -Alkali Metals -Alkali Earth Metals -P Block Elements -Boron Group -Carbon Group | -Nitrogen Group -Oxygen group -Halogens -Noble Gases -D Block Elements -Transition Metals F Block Elements -Inner Transition Metals Works Cited | The Chain
2: The Ones that Started it All | Mendeleev created the version of the periodic table that scientists and students use. it originally included 63 known elements with empty spaces for unknown elements | Moseley used an X-Ray he developed to further study elements, which led to a more accurate placement of the elements on the table. | Dmitri Mendeleev | Henry Moseley
3: Meyer arranged the elements in groups based on the elements volume/weight patterns. | Lavoisier came up with the concept that water can be broken down into its chemical forms hydrogen and oxygen. then combined again to still make water. | Newland assigned atomic numbers to the elements and organized the elements in horizontal rows called periods/families. His version of the periodic table was rejected because he didn't set out room for undiscovered elements. | Lothar Meyer | Antoine Lavoisier | John Newlands
4: The Old Generation | This is what the the old family portrait looked like in 1871.(Aunt Fluorinea looks great with her new hair color. It takes off about 75 years.)
5: Young Bloods | Each member of a group (layer of a chain) have similar chemical components | Each period contains all of the unimmediate family members, that share similar interests such as the number of electron shells.
6: As you move down a group, atomic radius increases. As you move across a period, atomic radius decreases. | Atomic Radius | Ionization | As you move down a group, first ionization energy decreases. As you move across a period, first ionization energy increases. | Electronegativity | As you move to the right across a period of elements, electronegativity increases. As you move down a group, electronegativity decreases | Trends/ How to read the Periodic Table | Orbital Notation | Orbital Notation is a way to show how many electrons are in an orbital for a given element. They can either be shown with arrows or circles. One arrow represents one electron in a shell. Two arrows will be pointing differently; one up and one down to show a maximum of two electrons with different spin. Circles will be crossed out once or twice according to the number of electrons. Under each set of arrows/circles, the shell number and the orbital will be shown.
7: As the atomic number of elements in each period increases, the atomic radius decreases. | As the atomic number of elements in each period increases, the ionization energy generally increases. | As the atomic number of elements in each period increases, the electronegativity increases.
8: Bohr Model | representation of an atom which places electrons in discrete energy levels (represented by rings) around the nucleus.
9: Lewis Model | The chemical symbol for the element is surrounded by the number of valence electrons
10: The families hang out by the 7 generations. | Generations Organized Together Stick Together | Generation= Period
11: The 1st Generation:Grandma & Grandpa | Hydrogen and Helium make up period one on the periodic table. | Hydrogen is a gas, colorless, odorless, has a boiling point of 252*C, a | hydrogen is used in rocket fuel, production of ammonia, making water, hydrogen cars, and methanol production. | Helium is a gas, colorless, light, has a mass of 4, | Helium is used in balloons, and for pressuring liquid fuel rockets
12: The Second Generation: All of the Children | Protons: 6 Neutrons:6 Electrons:6 | Protons: 3 Neutrons: 4 Electrons: 3 | Protons: 4 Neutrons: 5 Electrons: 4 | Protons: 8 Neutrons: 8 Electrons: 8 | Protons: 5 Neutrons: 6 Electrons: 5
13: The 3rd Generation
14: 4th Generenaton
15: Generation 5
16: Generation 6
17: Generation 7