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Earth Systems Science

Hydrosphere Unit Quiz


(9th-10th Grade Science)
Standards:
CDE 3.6 - Evaluate evidence that Earths geosphere, atmosphere, hydrosphere,
and biosphere interact as a complex system.
ES6 & PS3: Describe, identify and balance chemical reactions.
PS3 - Identify and describe that when two or more atoms chemically combine,
they either share electrons or transfer electrons.
Literacy - Write clearly and coherently for a variety of purpose.

Objectives:
I will be able to identify and analyze different types of reactions in order to
evaluate how the hydrosphere interacts as a complex system by completing this
summative assessment.
I will be able to compose balanced chemical reactions by completing this
summative assessment correctly.
I will be able to recognize a repeatable procedure, independent variables and
dependent variables by successfully completing this summative assessment.

INSANA HYDROSPHERE QUIZ 1 VERSION A (75 pts)


Directions: Answer each multiple choice question with the letter option that best answers the question
being asked by circling the correct answer. For short answer questions, please use complete sentences
and scientific reasoning when providing an answer in the space provided.

1.) Which of the following elements would be the MOST likely to LOSE electrons? (2pts)
a.) Li
b.) F
c.) Al
d.) N
2.) Using the answer chosen for question 1, explain with scientific reasoning and evidence, why you
chose the answer you did? Why were the other options not chosen? (4pts)

3.) What type of bond will NaCl form? (2pts)


a.) Ionic
b.) Polar Covalent
c.) Non-Polar Covalent
d.) Metallic
4.) Explain why NaCl will form the type of bond it does. (3 pts)

5.) What type of bond is formed between H2O? (2pts)


a.) Ionic
b.) Polar Covalent
c.) Non-Polar Covalent
d.) Metallic
6.) Using your answer from question 5, explain with scientific reasoning and evidence why H2O forms
this type of bond. (3pts)

7.) What type of bonding forms between water MOLECULES? Support your answer using a diagram
showing the type of bonding between water Molecules. (4 pts)

8.) What causes water molecules to bond using this type of bonding? (2 pts)

9.) For the compound CS2, draw the molecular Lewis Dot Structure. And answer the following questions
in complete sentences. What would be the central atom and why is that the central atom? Are the
atoms in the compound stable? How do you know? (4 pts)

10.) Balance the chemical equation, (2 pts)

AgNO3 +
a.)
b.)
c.)
d.)

Zn ----->

Zn (NO3)2 +

Ag

2, 1, 1, 2
2, 1, 2, 2
1, 1, 1, 2
2, 2, 1, 2

Directions: For the following True/false questions, on the blank line indicate whether you think the
statement is true with a "T" or "F" for false.

11.) The reason why atomic radius increases from right to left on the periodic table is
because there is a greater attraction between electrons and the nucleus. (1 pt)
12.) Electronegativity is best defined as how many valence electrons an element has. (1 pt)
13.) A water bug sitting on the surface of water exemplifies the water property of adhesion.
(1 pt)

14.) A covalent non-polar bond will result in both sides of the molecule being partially
negative. (1 pt)
15.) Carbon and Sulfur will bond and form a covalent bond. (1 pt)

Directions: You have reached the portion of the assessment where you will assume the position of
"match maker!" "
Match Maker, Match maker, find me a match..."
Your task is to match each element, the "bachelor" with his "soul mate." Chose the elements from the
answers provided, that would bond best with the eligible bachelor. This is a monogamous relationship,
you should only have pairs by the end of your match making session! Please draw a line connecting the
lovely couples. Using complete sentences justify your match making decisions.

16.) (2 pt) Your first bachelor:

11

Eligible Mates:

Na

Li

Sodium

Lithium

23

7
20

Ca
Calcium

40
9

F
Fluorine

19
17.) Why would this couple be a good match? (3 pts)

18.) (2 pt) Eligible Bachelor:

Possible Mates:

15

Oxygen

Phosphorus

31

16
12

Mg
Magnesium

24
1

H
Hydrogen
1
19.) Why would this couple be a good match? (3 pts)

20.) Now this is truly a test of your match making skills! You must find Mr. Boron a match with no
potential mates suggested! Please write the lovely couple in the space below, and provide reasoning in
complete sentences, why these two would make a great couple! (4 pts)

B
Boron
11

Directions: Please fill in the blanks with the correct terms.

21.) CO2 is an example of a _____________ , meaning that the electrons are ______________ between
the two atoms. (2 pts)

22.) In the molecular Lewis dot structure for CO2,___________ would be the central atom because it has
____________ unpaired electrons. (2 pts)

23.) Nitrogen has _________ valence electrons, and when nitrogen is looking to acquire a full valence
shell it will ________ electrons. (2 pts)

24.) When a polar covalent bond is formed, electrons are____________ ______________, resulting in
electrons that will spend more time around the ______________ _________________. (4 pts)

25.) Capillary action is a result of ____________. This is an example of a property of ____________.


(2 Pts).

26.) Think back to our water properties lab, and your experimental design process. In complete
sentences write a short paragraph discussing experimental design. The terms Independent variable,
dependent variable, control, procedure, and background information must be included in your short
paragraph. You are free to use other terms in your response that you feel are appropriate and
contribute to your answer. (10 pts)

Directions: Match the given terms with the order in which they would occur in the process known as the
Scientific Method. Use the Following terms: Question, Communicate Results, Background Research,
Analyze Data & Draw Conclusions, Hypothesize, Experiment. (6 pts)

27.

28.

29.
Ask a new
question,
form a new
hypothesis,
perform the
experiment
again!

30.

Procedure
Working?

Troubleshoot!
Carefully check
procedure for steps
and set-up.

No

Yes

31.

Results Align
With Hypothesis

32.

Results Align Partially or


Not at All with
Hypothesis