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S1U4L2 PolyIons

CAVA 302 303 S1U4L2 Polyatomic Ions

QuestionAnswer
[...] ions contain more than one atom. Polyatomic ions contain more than one atom.
Polyatomic ions are groups of several atoms joined together that act as a [...]. Polyatomic ions are groups of several atoms joined together that act as a unit.
Polyatomic ions have an [...] charge instead each individual atoms having a charge. Polyatomic ions have an over-all charge instead each individual atoms having a charge.
A polyatomic cation is a group of atoms with an over-all [...] charge. A polyatomic cation is a group of atoms with an over-all positive charge.
A polyatomic anion is a group of atoms with an over-all [...] charge. A polyatomic anion is a group of atoms with an over-all negative charge.
[...-ity] is the ability of an atom to attract electrons. Electronegativity is the ability of an atom to attract electrons.
[...] energy is the energy required to remove a valence electron from an atom. Ionization energy is the energy required to remove a valence electron from an atom.
Electronegativity and Ionization energy basically go [...]. Electronegativity and Ionization energy basically go hand-in-hand.
If Electronegativity is high, [...] energy will also be high. If Electronegativity is high, Ionization energy will also be high.
Electronegativity and Ionization energy are basically two ways of looking at [...]: How strongly you attract electrons is essentially the same as how hard it is to pull them away from you. Electronegativity and Ionization energy are basically two ways of looking at the same thing: How strongly you attract electrons is essentially the same as how hard it is to pull them away from you.
Atoms with [...] electronegativities and ionization energies tend to form polyatomic ions. Atoms with similar electronegativities and ionization energies tend to form polyatomic ions.
The atoms in polyatomic ions tend to [...] electrons. The atoms in polyatomic ions tend to share electrons.
Atoms with [...] differences in electronegativity and ionization energy tend to form monatomic ions. Atoms with large differences in electronegativity and ionization energy tend to form monatomic ions.
Atoms with very different electronegativities and ionization energies will not [...] electrons. Atoms with very different electronegativities and ionization energies will not share electrons.
Elements close to each other in the periodic table have [...] elecronegativity levels. Elements close to each other in the periodic table have similar elecronegativity levels.
Electronegativity is high in the [...] corner and low in the LA corner. Electronegativity is high in the New York corner and low in the LA corner.
You can remember that electronegativity is high in the New York corner by imagining that New Yorkers have a hard time [...]. You can remember that electronegativity is high in the New York corner by imagining that New Yorkers have a hard time leaving the city.
Hydrogen is an exception: Its position on the periodic table is [...] to its electronegativity and ionization energy. Hydrogen is an exception: Its position on the periodic table is not related to its electronegativity and ionization energy.
Hydrogen has [...-er] electronegativity than you would think from looking at the periodic table. Hydrogen has higher electronegativity than you would think from looking at the periodic table.
Created by: mr.shapard