Covalent Bonds: Lesson for Kids


Choose an answer and hit 'next'. You will receive your score and answers at the end.

question 1 of 3

Where are electrons located to form covalent bonds?

Create Your Account To Take This Quiz

As a member, you'll also get unlimited access to over 79,000 lessons in math, English, science, history, and more. Plus, get practice tests, quizzes, and personalized coaching to help you succeed.

Try it risk-free
Try it risk-free for 30 days. Cancel anytime
Already registered? Log in here for access

1. How many electrons can be found on the layers or shells of atoms?

2. How many electrons must be shared from atom to atom?

Create your account to access this entire worksheet
A Premium account gives you access to all lesson, practice exams, quizzes & worksheets
Access to all video lessons
Quizzes, practice exams & worksheets
Certificate of Completion
Access to instructors
Create an account to get started Create Account

About This Quiz & Worksheet

Covalent bonds help us understand how electrons can be organized in atoms. You will be quizzed on the definition of a covalent bond, an example of this type of bond and the location of electrons in covalent bonds.

Quiz & Worksheet Goals

During the quiz you will:

  • Tell how many electrons can be found on the shells of atoms
  • Point out how many electrons have to be shared from atom to atom
  • Give an example of a covalent bond

Skills Practiced

  • Remembering details - remember what you've learned about the amount of electrons on the shells of atoms
  • Understanding key ideas - make sure you can correctly explain main terms, like covalent bonds
  • Learning practice - use what you know to answer a question about where electrons go to form covalent bonds

Additional Learning

Want to find out more about this interesting chemistry concept? View the lesson called Covalent Bonds: Lesson for Kids to learn about:

  • The meaning of the word bond
  • What atoms do if they don't have enough electrons to fill up their outer shell
  • How the shells of atoms are like cupcake containers