Bonding and the Periodic Table Quiz
If a material has Luster it is
A. Dull and Brittle
B. Dull and Reflective
C. Shiny and Brittle
D. Shiny and Reflective
Electrons of an atom are found in different?
A. Energy Places
B. Energy Platforms
C. Energy Levels
D. Energy Spaces
________________ are substances that for when two or more elements bond together?
Why was filling the Hindenburg with hydrogen a bad idea?
A. It’s highly reactive
B. It’s very inert
C. It’s a Noble Gas
D. It’s a halogen
How many Valence Electrons do metals typically have?
What is the only non-metal that is liquid at room temperature?
What has properties of both metals and non-metals?
Why are metalloids good for making semiconductors?
A. They will conduct electricity only under certain conditions
B. They conduct electricity all the time
C. They never conduct electricity
D. Metalloids aren’t used for semiconductors
What gas was used to fill the Hindenburg airship?
The _________ ______________ of an atom are those electrons that have the highest energy level?
A. Valence Electrons
B. Balance Electrons
C. Energy Electrons
D. Bubba’s Electrons
What two metalloids are most commonly used for semiconductors?
A. Germanium and Silicon
B. Germanium and Silica
C. Gallium and Silicon
D. Gastroenterology and Silicon
Group 14 is known as what family?
C. Noble Gases
Solid non-metals tend to be what in terms of physical properties?
A. Dull and Brittle
B. Bright and Shiny
C. Bright and Brittle
D. Dull and Shiny
What is the definition of Ductile?
A. The ability to be hammered or rolled out into sheets
B. The ability to shined to a high luster
C. The ability to be pulled out or drawn into long wires
D. The ease and speed with which an element combines or reacts with other substances
What 5 elements make up your DNA?
A. Hydrogen, Nitrogen, Bromine, Phosphorus and Carbon
B. Nitrogen, Bromine, Phosphorus, Carbon and Oxygen
C. Oxygen, Nitrogen, Carbon, Phosphorus and Hydrogen
D. Hydrogen, Nitrogen, Phosphorus, Carbon and Osmium
An Electron Dot model of an atom includes the
A. The number of electrons
B. A picture
C. Atomic Number
D. Chemical Symbol
What is “Specific Heat?”
A. the amount of energy required to raise the temperature of one Kilogram of a material by one degree Celsius
B. the amount of energy required to raise the temperature of one gram of a material by one degree Fahrenheit.
C. the amount of energy required to raise the temperature of one Kilogram of a material by one degree Fahrenheit.
D. the amount of energy required to raise the temperature of one gram of a material by one degree Celsius
What holds metal together?
A. An electromagnetic attraction between the negatively charged metal atoms and the positively charged electrons
B. An electromagnetic attraction between two positively charged metal atoms
C. An electromagnetic attraction between two negatively charged electrons
D. An electromagnetic attraction between the positively charged metal atoms and the negatively charged electrons
What type of solid are most metals?
What is the definition of “Malleable?”
A. the ability to be pulled out or drawn into long wires
B. the ability to carry an electrical current
C. the ability to be hammered or rolled into flat sheets or other shapes
D. the ability to be magnetic
What is Electrical Conductivity?
A. The measure of a material’s ability to block electrical current
B. The measure of a material’s ability to transfer heat
C. The measure of a material’s ability to transfer electrical current
D. The measure of a material’s ability to transfer cold
What is “Thermal Conductivity?”
A. The measure of a material’s ability to transfer an electrical current
B. The measure of a material’s ability to transfer cold
C. The measure of a material’s ability to transfer heat
D. The measure of a material’s ability to transfer electrons
The second energy level of an atom can hold a maximum of ___________ electrons
What are the three main “Physical Properties” of metals?
A. Malleability, Luster and Conductivity
B. Luster, Ductility and Malleability
C. Conductivity, Malleability and Ductility
D. Malleability Color and Conductivity
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