AP Chem Lab Trivia

Good Space Race set
Do you add acid to water or water to acid?
Acid to water
How do you heat a test tube?
At an angle
What apparatus do you use to pour liquids?
Funnel or glass rod
What does a short, sharp melting point indicate?
Identity and purity
What do you use for a strong acid spill?
Weak base
What do you use for strong base spill?
Weak acid
What filters UV light and is used to look at burning magnesium?
Blue glass
|experimental - accepted|/accepted X 100 =
Percent yield
What process do you use to obtain the solute from a solution?
What process do you use to obtain the precipitate from a solution?
What process do you use to obtain the solvent from a solution?
What process gets rid of most of the solution from a precipitate?
What apparatus do you use to separate 2 immiscible liquids?
Seperating funnel
What process do you use to separate two liquids with different boiling points?
Fractional distillation
What process involves boiling without losing volatile solvents/reactants?
What device would you use to measure a volume of gas?
What is the term for grouped results?
What is the term for how close results are to the accepted value?
What are the following used for: buret, pipette, pipette filler, Erlenmeyer flask, volumetric flask?
What is the test for hydrogen?
Lit splint = sound
What is the test for oxygen?
Glowing splint = relighting
These labs consist of synthesis, separation, and purification of the product.
Organic labs
The following are instructions for what procedure?
1. Rinse the buret/pipette with deionized water.
2. Rinse the buret/pipette with the solution you plan on filling the buret/pipette with.
Cleaning a buret/pipette
What should you check for before you begin titrating?
Air bubbles
What part of a liquid do you look at to measure its volume?
What measuring device would you use for very small volumes of liquids?
Is a graduated cylinder or beaker more accurate?
Graduated cylinder
When driving off water from a hydrate, how do you tell you're done?
Heat and weigh until mass is constant
What is the Geneva Convention?
The Geneva Conventions comprise four treaties, and three additional protocols, that establish the standards of international law for the humanitarian treatment of the victims of war. The singular term Geneva Convention denotes the agreements of 1949, negotiated in the aftermath of the Second World War (1939-45), which updated the terms of the first three treaties (1864, 1906, 1929), and added a fourth treaty. The articles of the Fourth Geneva Convention (1949) extensively defined the basic rights of prisoners (civil and military) during war; established protections for the wounded; and established protections for the civilians in and around a war zone. The treaties of 1949 were ratified, in whole or with reservations, by 194 countries. The Geneva Convention also defines the rights and protections of non-combatants.