Home Site Map Contact Us
Rapid Learning Member Login  
Rapid Learning Blog Rapid Learning on Facebook Rapid Learning on Youtube Rapid Learning on Twitter
 How to Learn in 24 Hours?

 Need Help?
M-F: 9am-5pm(PST):
Toll-Free: (877) RAPID-10
US Direct: (714) 692-2900
Int'l: 001-714-692-2900


24/7 Online Technical Support:
The Rapid Support Center

Secure Online Order:
Buy Now

 

 Got Questions?
Frequently Asked Questions
 Need Proof?
Testimonials by Our Users

Trustlink is a Better Business Bureau Program.
Rapid Learning Center is a fivr-star business.

External TrustLink Reviews




 Member Login:
User ID: 
Password: 
 

 Rapid Learning Courses:

MCAT in 24 Hours (2015-16)

USMLE in 24 Hours (Boards)

Chemistry in 24 Hours

Biology in 24 Hours

Physics in 24 Hours

Mathematics in 24 Hours

Psychology in 24 Hours

SAT in 24 Hours

ACT in 24 Hours

AP in 24 Hours

CLEP in 24 Hours

DAT in 24 Hours (Dental)

OAT in 24 Hours (Optometry)

PCAT in 24 Hours (Pharmacy)

Nursing Entrance Exams

Certification in 24 Hours

eBook - Survival Kits

Audiobooks (MP3)


 Tell-A-Friend:
Have friends taking science and math courses too? Tell them about our rapid learning system.


Writing Formulas

Topic Review on "Title":

Chemical formulas are written with rules according to the type of molecule.

Type 1: Binary Ionic
Between a metal and a non-metal and they’ll end with “-ide” on the second word.  The metal’s symbol and charge are written, followed by the non-metals’s symbol and charge.  The charges are balanced by using coefficients to indicate the number of atoms.

Type 2: Polyatomic Ionic
They either begin with “ammonium” or end with “-ate” or “-ite” in the second word (except “hydroxide” and “cyanide”—those are polyatomic ions).  A polyatomic ion is a group of atoms that together have a charge.  The metal’s symbol and charge are written first (or ammonium, NH4+1, the only polyatomic cation).  The polyatomic anion’s symbols and charge are written next.  The charges are again balanced with subscripts.  If a subscript is added to a polyatomic ion, use parenthesis around the ion.

Type 1 or 2 with Multivalent Metals
They will have roman numerals in the name.  Multivalent metals are metals that have more than one possibility for the charge.  The charge of the metal is indicated with roman numerals following the metal’s name.  The formula is then written following the rules for either Type 1 or Type 2.

Type 3: Binary Covalent
Between two non-metals.  They will have use prefixes indicated the number of atoms.  “Mono-“ is not used on the first element.  The element symbols are written, and the prefixes indicate the subscript for each.

Type 4: Acids
The cation for an acid is H+.  The anion is based on the format of the name:  “hydro___ic acids” end with a single element; “___ic acids” end with the “___ate” polyatomic ion; “___ous acids” end with the “___ite” polyatomic ion.  Write the correct anion’s symbol and charge and then balance the charges with subscripts.


Rapid Study Kit for "Title":
Flash Movie Flash Game Flash Card
Core Concept Tutorial Problem Solving Drill Review Cheat Sheet

"Title" Tutorial Summary :

It is critical to be able to write and read chemical formulas to function in a chemistry course.  This tutorial introduces 4 different types of chemical formulas and gives instruction on how to write each type of formula.


Tutorial Features:

Specific Tutorial Features:

  • Nomenclature is broken down into separate types
  • Organizational chart at end to guide type selection

Series Features:

  • Concept map showing inter-connections of new concepts in this tutorial and those previously introduced.
  • Definition slides introduce terms as they are needed.
  • Visual representation of concepts
  • Animated examples—worked out step by step
  • A concise summary is given at the conclusion of the tutorial.

"Title" Topic List:
  • Writing chemical formulas
    • Binary Ionic
    • Polyatomic Ionic
    • Ionic with multivalent metals
    • Binary Covalent
    • Acids


See all 24 lessons in Advance Placement Chemistry, including concept tutorials, problem drills and cheat sheets:
Teach Yourself AP Chemistry Visually in 24 Hours

© 2016 Rapid Learning Inc. All rights reserved         Disclaimer | Privacy Policy | Affiliates