About This Chapter
How it Works:
- Identify which concepts are covered in your chemistry matter homework.
- Find videos on those topics within this chapter.
- Watch fun videos, pausing and reviewing as needed.
- Complete sample problems and get instant feedback.
- Finish your chemistry matter homework with ease!
Topics from your homework you'll be able to complete:
- Chemical and physical properties of matter
- Extensive properties of matter
- Intensive properties of matter
- States of matter
- Chemical vs. physical changes in matter
- Chromatography method for separating mixtures
- Distillation method for separating mixtures
- Filtration method for separating mixtures
- Beer's law
1. Matter: Physical and Chemical Properties
How are substances identified? There are two major ways we can describe a substance: physical properties and chemical properties. Learn about how chemists use properties to classify matter as either a mixture or a pure substance.
2. Examples of Intensive & Extensive Properties of Matter
This lesson will explore some examples of intensive and extensive properties to help you identify them more easily in the future. At the end of this lesson, you should be able to define intensive and extensive properties and provide examples.
3. States of Matter and Chemical Versus Physical Changes to Matter
The world around us is constantly changing. Chemists put those changes into two main categories: physical changes and chemical changes. This lesson will define and provide examples of each.
4. Chromatography, Distillation and Filtration: Methods of Separating Mixtures
What are some ways that mixtures can be separated? Watch this video to explore several examples of ways you can separate a mixture into its individual components.
5. Beer's Law: Absorbance & Concentration
Beer's Law relates the absorbency of a substance to its chemical concentration. In this lesson, we'll review light transmittance and absorbance and how Beer's Law is used to determine chemical concentrations.
6. Amorphous Solid: Definition & Examples
Have you ever wondered what an amorphous solid is? Continue reading to understand what these types of solids are, and discover why glass is the perfect example of an amorphous solid.
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Other chapters within the High School Chemistry: Homework Help Resource course
- Introduction to Chemistry: Homework Help
- Measurement and Problem Solving: Homework Help
- Experimental Laboratory Chemistry: Homework Help
- Understanding Atomic Structure: Homework Help
- The Periodic Table of Elements: Homework Help
- The Representative Elements of the Periodic Table: Homework Help
- Nuclear Chemistry: Homework Help
- Bonding: Homework Help
- Phase Changes for Liquids and Solids: Homework Help
- Gases in Chemistry: Homework Help
- Solutions in Chemistry: Homework Help
- Stoichiometry and Chemical Equations: Homework Help
- Acids, Bases, and Reactions: Homework Help
- Equilibrium: Homework Help
- Chemistry Kinetics: Homework Help
- Thermodynamics in Chemistry: Homework Help
- Organic Chemistry Basics: Homework Help
- Chemistry of DNA and RNA: Homework Help
- Chemistry of DNA Replication: Homework Help