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Over 200 resources available for KS3-KS4 Science, KS5 Chemistry and Whole School! Lesson resources are suitable for live lessons in school, remote teaching at home or independent student study. It’s your choice how you use them 😊 Don’t forgot to explore my free resources too!

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Over 200 resources available for KS3-KS4 Science, KS5 Chemistry and Whole School! Lesson resources are suitable for live lessons in school, remote teaching at home or independent student study. It’s your choice how you use them 😊 Don’t forgot to explore my free resources too!
Transition Metals (OCR)
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Transition Metals (OCR)

6 Resources
5 Full Lesson Bundle + FREE practical lesson covering Transition Elements from OCR A Level Chemistry. Please review the learning objectives below Lesson 1: Transition Metals & Their Compounds To know the electron configuration of atoms and ions of the d-block elements of Period 4 (Sc–Zn), given the atomic number and charge To understand the elements Ti–Cu as transition elements To illustrate, using at least two transition elements, of: (i) the existence of more than one oxidation state for each element in its compounds (ii) the formation of coloured ions (iii) the catalytic behaviour of the elements and their compounds and their importance in the manufacture of chemicals by industry Lesson 2: Transition Metals & Complex Ions To explain and use the term ligand in terms of dative covalent bonding to a metal ion or metal, including bidentate ligands To use the terms complex ion and coordination number To construct examples of complexes with: (i) six-fold coordination with an octahedral shape (ii) four-fold coordination with either a planar or tetrahedral shape Lesson 3: Stereoisomerism in Complex Ions To understand the types of stereoisomerism shown by metal complexes, including those associated with bidentate and multidentate ligands including: (i) cis–trans isomerism e.g. Pt(NH3)2Cl2 (ii) optical isomerism e.g. [Ni(NH2CH2CH2NH2)3] 2+ To understand the use of cis-platin as an anti-cancer drug and its action by binding to DNA preventing cell division Lesson 4: Precipitation and Ligand Substitution Reactions To recall the colour changes and observations of reactions of Cu2+, Fe2+, Fe3+, Mn2+ and Cr3+ with aqueous sodium hydroxide and ammonia (small amounts and in excess) To construct ionic equations for the precipitation reactions that take place To construct ionic equation of the ligand substitution reactions that take place in Cu2+ ions and Cr3+ ions To explain the biochemical importance of iron in haemoglobin, including ligand substitution involving O2 and CO Lesson 5: Transition Elements & Redox Reactions To interpret the redox reactions and accompanying colour changes for: (i) interconversions between Fe2+ and Fe3+ (ii) interconversions between Cr3+ and Cr2O72− (iii) reduction of Cu2+ to Cu+ (iv) disproportionation of Cu+ to Cu2+ and Cu To interpret and predict redox reactions and accompanying colour changes of unfamiliar reactions including ligand substitution, precipitation and redox reactions Lesson 6: Practical on Precipitation and Ligand Substitution Reactions To make observations of the reactions of Cu2+, Fe2+, Fe3+, Mn2+ and Cr3+ in aqueous sodium hydroxide and ammonia To construct ionic equations for the redox reactions that take place For 23 printable flashcards on this chapter please click here: https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/resource-12637622 For lessons on redox titrations involving transition metals please click here : Part 1: https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/ocr-redox-titrations-part-1-12244792 Part 2: https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/ocr-redox-titrations-part-2-12244807
Aromatic Compounds (OCR)
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Aromatic Compounds (OCR)

5 Resources
5 Full Lesson Bundle which covers the lessons on aromatic compounds from the OCR A Level Chemistry Specification. See below for the lesson objectives Lesson 1: Benzene and its Structure To describe the Kekulé model of benzene To describe the delocalised model of benzene in terms of P orbital overlap forming a delocalised π system To compare the Kekulé model of benzene and the delocalised model of benzene To explain the experimental evidence which supports the delocalised model of benzene in terms of bond lengths, enthalpy change of hydrogenation and resistance to reaction Lesson 2: Naming Aromatic Compounds State the IUPAC name of substituted aromatic compounds Construct the structure of aromatic compounds based on their IUPAC names Analyse the correct numbering system for di and trisubstituted aromatic compounds Lesson 3: The Reactions of Benzene To understand the electrophilic substitution of aromatic compounds with: (i) concentrated nitric acid in the presence of concentrated sulfuric acid (ii) a halogen in the presence of a halogen carrier (iii) a haloalkane or acyl chloride in the presence of a halogen carrier (Friedel–Crafts reaction) and its importance to synthesis by formation of a C–C bond to an aromatic ring To construct the mechanism of electrophilic substitution in arenes Lesson 4: Phenols To recall and explain the electrophilic substitution reactions of phenol: with bromine to form 2,4,6-tribromophenol (ii) with dilute nitric acid to form a mixture of 2-nitrophenol and 4-nitrophenol (j) To explain the relative ease of electrophilic substitution of phenol compared with benzene, in terms of electron pair donation to the π-system from an oxygen p-orbital in phenol To understand the weak acidity of phenols shown by its neutralisation reaction with NaOH but absence of reaction with carbonates Lesson 5: Directing Groups in Aromatic Compounds To understand the 2- and 4-directing effect of electron- donating groups (OH, NH2) and the 3-directing effect of electron-withdrawing groups (NO2) in electrophilic substitution of aromatic compounds To predict the substitution products of aromatic compounds by directing effects in organic synthesis
Kinetics   A Level Chemistry
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Kinetics A Level Chemistry

8 Resources
7 Full Lesson Bundle + A Bonus Revision Lesson which covers the Kinetics (How Fast?) chapters from the OCR A Level Chemistry Specification (also suitable for the AQA and Edexcel Spec- see Learning Objectives below) Lesson 1: Order of Reactants Lesson 2: The Rate Equation Lesson 3&4 Concentration-Time Graphs Lesson 5: Initial Rates and Clock Reactions Lesson 6: The Rate Determining Step Lesson 7: The Arrhenius Equation Lesson 8: Revision Lesson Learning Objectives: Lesson 1: LO1: To recall the terms rate of reaction, order, overall order and rate constant LO2: To describe how orders of reactants affect the rate of a reaction LO3: To calculate the overall order of a reaction Lesson 2: LO1: To determine the order of a reactant from experimental data LO2: To calculate the rate constant, K, from a rate equation LO3: To calculate the units of the rate constant Lesson 3&4: LO1: To know the techniques and procedures used to investigate reaction rates LO2: To calculate reaction rates using gradients from concentration-time graphs LO3: To deduce zero & first order reactants from concentration-time graphs LO4: To calculate the rate constant of a first order reactant using their half-life Lesson 5: LO1: To determine the rate constant for a first order reaction from the gradient of a rate- concentration graph LO2: To understand how rate-concentration graphs are created LO3: To explain how clock reactions are used to determine initial rates of reactions Lesson 6: LO1: To explain and use the term rate determining step LO2: To deduce possible steps in a reaction mechanism from the rate equation and the balanced equation for the overall reaction LO3: To predict the rate equation that is consistent with the rate determining step Lesson 7: LO1: Explain qualitatively the effect of temperature change on a rate constant,k, and hence the rate of a reaction LO2: To Know the exponential relationship between the rate constant, k and temperature, T given by the Arrhenius equation, k = Ae–Ea/RT LO3: Determine Ea and A graphically using InK = -Ea/RT+ InA derived from the Arrhenius equation Lesson 8: This is an engaging KS5 revision lesson the Kinetics topic in A Level Chemistry (Year 13) Students will be able to complete three challenging question rounds on kinetics covering: Measuring Reaction Rates Orders of reactants Concentration-time graphs Rate-concentration graphs Clock Reactions Initial rates Arrhenius Equation
OCR A Level Chemistry Revision Checklist
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OCR A Level Chemistry Revision Checklist

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OCR A Level Chemistry H432 student revision checklist based on the advanced information for the 2022 exams. This resource includes: Specification statements for OCR H432 paper 1-3 Reference pages to the A Level Chemistry A for OCR Book by Rob Ritchie and Dave Gent RAG columns for students to assess their understanding of topics Synoptic and PAG links where applicable This resource is a useful reflection tool for students to use during their exam revision. This resource helps them to see where they need to focus their revision on first. This resource can be used electronically or printed out. This resource is also useful for teachers in their planning of revision lessons for key topics that will be in the exam
AS Chemistry: Mass Spectroscopy
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AS Chemistry: Mass Spectroscopy

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A structured KS5 lesson including starter activity, AfL work tasks and main work task all with answers on Mass Spectroscopy. Suitable for OCR AS Chemistry By the end of this lesson KS5 students should be able to: To determine the relative atomic masses and relative abundances of the isotope using mass spectroscopy To calculate the relative atomic mass of an element from the relative abundances of its isotope
The Reactions of Benzene
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The Reactions of Benzene

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Well structured KS5 Lesson on The Reactions of Benzene. The lesson contains starter activities, discussion questions and mini AfL questions and practice questions, all with answers included By the end of the lesson students should: To understand the electrophilic substitution of aromatic compounds with: (i) concentrated nitric acid in the presence of concentrated sulfuric acid (ii) a halogen in the presence of a halogen carrier (iii) a haloalkane or acyl chloride in the presence of a halogen carrier (Friedel–Crafts reaction) and its importance to synthesis by formation of a C–C bond to an aromatic ring To construct the mechanism of electrophilic substitution in arenes
Redox &  Electrode Potentials (OCR A Level Chemistry)
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Redox & Electrode Potentials (OCR A Level Chemistry)

8 Resources
8 Full Lesson Bundle which covers the redox and electrode potential section of the OCR Energy Chapter: Lesson 1 & 2: Redox Reactions Lesson 3& 4: Redox Titrations Lesson 5&6: Standard Electrode & Cell Potentials Lesson 7: Limitations of Cell Potentials Lesson 8: Storage & Fuel Cells Learning Objectives: Lesson 1: LO1: To identify the oxidation numbers of elements in ions and compounds LO2: To construct half-equations from redox equations LO3: To explain and use the terms oxidising agent and reducing agent Lesson 2: LO1: To understand that the overall increase in oxidation number will equal the overall decrease in oxidation number LO2: To construct balanced half equations and overall redox equations from reactions in acidic conditions LO3: To construct balanced half equations and overall redox equations from reactions in alkaline conditions (stretch & challenge) Lesson 3: LO1: To understand what a redox titration is. LO2: To describe the practical techniques and procedures used to carry out redox titrations involving Fe2+ /MnO4- LO3: To calculate structured titration questions based on experimental results of redox titrations involving Fe2+ /MnO4- and its derivatives Lesson 4: LO1: To describe the practical techniques and procedures used to carry out redox titrations for I2/S2O32- LO2: To calculate structured titration questions based on experimental results of redox titrations involving I2/S2O32- and non familiar redox systems LO3: To calculate non-structured titration questions based on experimental results of I2/S2O32- Lesson 5: LO1: To describe techniques and procedures used for the measurement of : i) Cell potentials of metals or non-metals in contact with their ions in aqueous solution ii) Ions of the same element in different oxidation states in contact with a Pt electrode Lesson 6: LO1: To use the term standard electrode potential E⦵ including its measurement using a hydrogen electrode LO2: To calculate a standard cell potential by combining two standard electrode potentials LO3: To predict the feasibility of electrode potentials to modern storage cells Lesson 7: LO1. To understand the limitations of predicting the feasibility of a reaction using cell potentials due to kinetics and non-standard conditions LO2. To explain why electrochemical cells may not work based on the limitations of using cell potentials Lesson 8: LO1: To understand the application of the principles of electrode potentials to modern storage cells LO2: To explain that a fuel cell uses the energy from a reaction of a fuel with oxygen to produce a voltage LO3: To derive the reactions that take place at each electrode in a hydrogen fuel cell The teacher will be able to check students have met these learning objectives through starter activities, discussion questions, mini AfL tasks and practice questions for students to complete
Chirality
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Chirality

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A complete lesson including starter activity, AfL work tasks and main work tasks (all with answers included) on Chirality By the end of this lesson KS5 students should be able to: To know that optical isomerism is an example of stereoisomerism, in terms of non- superimposable mirror images about a chiral centre To identify chiral centres in a molecule of any organic compound. To construct 3D diagrams of optical isomers including organic compounds and transition metal complexes
Carbonyl Compounds (OCR)
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Carbonyl Compounds (OCR)

4 Resources
4 Full Lesson Bundle which covers the lessons on carbonyl compounds, carboxylic acids, esters and acyl chlorides from the OCR A Level Chemistry Specification. See below for the lesson objectives Lesson 1: Reactions of Carbonyl Compounds To understand the oxidation of aldehydes using Cr2O72-/H+ to form carboxylic acids To understand nucleophilic addition reactions of carbonyl compounds with: NaBH4 to form alcohols HCN (NaCN (aq)/H+ (aq)) to form hydroxynitriles To construct the mechanism for nucleophilic addition reactions of aldehydes and ketones with NaBH4 and HCN Lesson 2: Testing for Carbonyl Compounds To understand the use of Tollens’ reagent to: (i) detect the presence of an aldehyde group (ii) distinguish between aldehydes and ketones, explained in terms of the oxidation of aldehydes to carboxylic acids with reduction of silver ions to silver To understand the use of 2,4-dinitrophenylhydrazine to: (i) detect the presence of a carbonyl group in an organic compound (ii) identify a carbonyl compound from the melting point of the derivative Lesson 3: Carboxylic acids and Esters To explain the water solubility of carboxylic acids in terms of hydrogen bonding To recall the reactions in aqueous conditions of carboxylic acids with metals and bases (including carbonates, metal oxides and alkalis) To know the esterification of: (i) carboxylic acids with alcohols in the presence of an acid catalyst (ii) acid anhydrides with alcohols To know the hydrolysis of esters: (i) in hot aqueous acid to form carboxylic acids and alcohols (ii) in hot aqueous alkali to form carboxylate salts and alcohols Lesson 4: Acyl Chlorides and Their Reactions To know how to name acyl chlorides To recall the equation for the formation of acyl chlorides from carboxylic acids using SOCl2 To construct equations for the use of acyl chlorides in the synthesis of esters, carboxylic acids and primary and secondary amides
Energetics ( AS Level Chemistry)
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Energetics ( AS Level Chemistry)

5 Resources
5 Full Lessons on Energetics in AS Level Chemistry. See below for the lesson objectives Lesson 1: Enthalpy and Reactions LO1: To explain that some chemical reactions are accompanied by enthalpy changes that are exothermic or endothermic LO2: To construct enthalpy profile diagrams to show the difference in the enthalpy of reactants compared with products LO3: To qualitatively explain the term activation energy, including use of enthalpy profile diagrams **Lesson 2: Enthalpy Changes ** LO1: To know what standard conditions are LO2:To understand the terms enthalpy change of combustion, neutralisation and formation LO3:To construct balanced symbol equations based on the terms enthalpy change of combustion, neutralisation and formation. Lesson 3: Bond Enthalpies LO1: To explain the term average bond enthalpy LO2:To explain exothermic and endothermic reactions in terms of enthalpy changes associated with the breaking and making of chemical bonds LO3:To apply average bond enthalpies to calculate enthalpy changes and related quantities **Lesson 4: Calorimetry ** LO1:To determine enthalpy changes directly from appropriate experimental results, including use of the relationship q=mcΔT LO2:To know the techniques and procedures used to determine enthalpy changes directly using a coffee cup calorimeter LO3:To know the techniques and procedures used to determine enthalpy changes indirectly using a copper calorimeter **Lesson 5: Hess’ Law & Enthalpy Cycles ** LO1: To state Hess’ Law LO2: To calculate the enthalpy change of a reaction from enthalpy changes of combustion using Hess’ Law LO3:To calculate the enthalpy change of a reaction from enthalpy changes of formation using Hess’ Law
GCSE Chemistry: Reactivity Series and Metal Extraction
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GCSE Chemistry: Reactivity Series and Metal Extraction

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A complete lesson including starter activity, AfL work tasks and main work tasks on the reactivity series and metal extraction. Suitable for AQA GCSE Chemistry and Combined Science (higher and foundation) By the end of this lesson KS4 students should be able to: Deduce an order of reactivity of metals based on experimental results Explain reduction and oxidation by loss or gain of oxygen Explain how the reactivity is related to the tendency of the metal to form its positive ion The teacher will be able to check students have met these learning objectives through mini AfL tasks for students to complete All tasks have worked out answers, which will allow students to self assess their work during the lesson
GCSE Chemistry: Percentage Yield and Atom Economy
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GCSE Chemistry: Percentage Yield and Atom Economy

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A well structured lesson including starter activity and mini AfL questions on percentage yield and atom economy. Only suitable for AQA GCSE Chemistry (not required for combined science) The lesson begins with a short starter task (DO NOW) recapping titrations and calculating the concentration of solutions Then by the end of this lesson KS4 students should be able to: To calculate percentage yield from balanced symbol equations To calculate atom economy from balanced symbol equations To calculate the masses and moles of products or reactants from balanced symbol equations The teacher will be able to check students have met these learning objectives through mini AfL tasks for students to complete All tasks have worked out answers, which will allow students to self assess their work during the lesson
Free Radical Substitution (AS Chemistry)
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Free Radical Substitution (AS Chemistry)

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A structured lesson including starter activity, AfL work tasks and lesson slides on free radical substitution reactions By the end of this lesson KS5 students should be able to: 1.To know what a free radical is 2. To describe the reaction mechanism for the free-radical substitution of alkanes including initiation, propagation and termination 3. To analyse the limitations of radical substitution in synthesis by formation of a mixture of organic products
AS Chemistry: Organic Synthesis (OCR)
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AS Chemistry: Organic Synthesis (OCR)

2 Resources
2 well structured chemistry lessons covering the Year 12 OCR topic of: **Organic Synthesis ** Lesson 1: Practical skills for organic synthesis To demonstrate knowledge, understanding and application of the use of Quickfit apparatus for distillation and heating under reflux To understand the techniques for preparation and purification of an organic liquid including: Lesson 2: Synthetic routes in organic synthesis To identify individual functional groups for an organic molecule containing several functional groups To predict the properties and reactions of an organic molecule containing several functional groups To create two-stage synthetic routes for preparing organic compounds
Calorimetry
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Calorimetry

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A structured KS5 lesson including starter activity and AfL work tasks and main work tasks on Calorimetry By the end of this lesson KS5 students should be able: LO1: To determine enthalpy changes directly from appropriate experimental results, including use of the relationship q=mcΔT LO2: To know the techniques and procedures used to determine enthalpy changes directly using a coffee cup calorimeter LO3: To know the techniques and procedures used to determine enthalpy changes indirectly using a copper calorimeter The teacher will be able to check students have met these learning objectives through mini AfL tasks for students to complete All tasks have worked out answers, which will allow students to self assess their work during the lesson
OCR Redox Titrations (Part 1)
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OCR Redox Titrations (Part 1)

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A structured KS5 lesson (Part 1 of 2) including starter activity, AfL work tasks and practice questions on Redox Titrations **By the end of this lesson KS5 students should be able to: **LO1: To understand what a redox titration is. LO2: To describe the practical techniques and procedures used to carry out redox titrations involving Fe2+ /MnO4- LO3: To calculate structured titration questions based on experimental results of redox titrations involving Fe2+ /MnO4- and its derivatives The teacher will be able to check students have met these learning objectives through mini AfL tasks for students to complete All tasks have worked out answers, which will allow students to self assess their work during the lesson
Benzene and its structure
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Benzene and its structure

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Well structured KS5 Lesson on Benzene and its structure. The lesson contains starter activities, discussion questions and mini AfL quizzes and practice questions, all with answers included By the end of the lesson students should: To describe the Kekulé model of benzene To describe the delocalised model of benzene in terms of P orbital overlap forming a delocalised π system To compare the Kekulé model of benzene and the delocalised model of benzene 4.To explain the experimental evidence which supports the delocalised model of benzene in terms of bond lengths, enthalpy change of hydrogenation and resistance to reaction
A Level Organic Chemistry (OCR)
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A Level Organic Chemistry (OCR)

17 Resources
17 well structured chemistry lessons plus a BONUS revision summary covering topics in Module 6 of the OCR Specification: **Organic Chemistry ** *Note: Lessons on Analysis: chromatography, qualitative analysis of functional groups and NMR spectroscopy are sold as a separate bundle in my shop) * Lesson 1: Benzene and its Structure To describe the Kekulé model of benzene To describe the delocalised model of benzene in terms of P orbital overlap forming a delocalised π system To compare the Kekulé model of benzene and the delocalised model of benzene To explain the experimental evidence which supports the delocalised model of benzene in terms of bond lengths, enthalpy change of hydrogenation and resistance to reaction Lesson 2: Naming Aromatic Compounds To state the IUPAC name of substituted aromatic compounds Construct the structure of aromatic compounds based on their IUPAC names To analyse the correct numbering system for di and trisubstituted aromatic compounds Lesson 3: The Reactions of Benzene To understand the electrophilic substitution of aromatic compounds with: (i) concentrated nitric acid in the presence of concentrated sulfuric acid (ii) a halogen in the presence of a halogen carrier (iii) a haloalkane or acyl chloride in the presence of a halogen carrier (Friedel–Crafts reaction) and its importance to synthesis by formation of a C–C bond to an aromatic ring To construct the mechanism of electrophilic substitution in arenes Lesson 4: Phenols To recall and explain the electrophilic substitution reactions of phenol: with bromine to form 2,4,6-tribromophenol (ii) with dilute nitric acid to form a mixture of 2-nitrophenol and 4-nitrophenol To explain the relative ease of electrophilic substitution of phenol compared with benzene, in terms of electron pair donation to the π-system from an oxygen p-orbital in phenol To understand the weak acidity of phenols shown by its neutralisation reaction with NaOH but absence of reaction with carbonates Lesson 5: Directing Groups in Aromatic Compounds To understand the 2- and 4-directing effect of electron- donating groups (OH, NH2) and the 3-directing effect of electron-withdrawing groups (NO2) in electrophilic substitution of aromatic compounds To predict the substitution products of aromatic compounds by directing effects in organic synthesis Lesson 6: Reactions of Carbonyl Compounds To understand the oxidation of aldehydes using Cr2O72-/H+ to form carboxylic acids To understand nucleophilic addition reactions of carbonyl compounds with: NaBH4 to form alcohols HCN (NaCN (aq)/H+ (aq)) to form hydroxynitriles To construct the mechanism for nucleophilic addition reactions of aldehydes and ketones with NaBH4 and HCN Lesson 7: Testing for Carbonyl Compounds To understand the use of Tollens’ reagent to: (i) detect the presence of an aldehyde group (ii) distinguish between aldehydes and ketones, explained in terms of the oxidation of aldehydes to carboxylic acids with reduction of silver ions to silver To understand the use of 2,4-dinitrophenylhydrazine to: (i) detect the presence of a carbonyl group in an organic compound (ii) identify a carbonyl compound from the melting point of the derivative Lesson 8: Carboxylic acids and Esters To explain the water solubility of carboxylic acids in terms of hydrogen bonding To recall the reactions in aqueous conditions of carboxylic acids with metals and bases (including carbonates, metal oxides and alkalis) To know the esterification of: (i) carboxylic acids with alcohols in the presence of an acid catalyst (ii) acid anhydrides with alcohols To know the hydrolysis of esters: (i) in hot aqueous acid to form carboxylic acids and alcohols (ii) in hot aqueous alkali to form carboxylate salts and alcohols Lesson 9: Acyl Chlorides and Their Reactions To know how to name acyl chlorides To recall the equation for the formation of acyl chlorides from carboxylic acids using SOCl2 To construct equations for the use of acyl chlorides in the synthesis of esters, carboxylic acids and primary and secondary amides Lesson 10: Introduction to Amines To know how to name amines using IUPAC rules To understand the basicity of amines in terms of proton acceptance by the nitrogen lone pair To understand the reactions of amines with dilute inorganic acids Lesson 11: Preparation of Amines To know the reaction steps involved in the preparation of aromatic amines by reduction of nitroarenes using tin and concentrated hydrochloric acid To know the reaction steps involved in the preparation of aliphatic amines by substitution of haloalkanes with excess ethanolic ammonia or amines To explain the reaction conditions that favours the formation of a primary aliphatic amine To explain the reaction conditions that favours the formation of a quaternary ammonium salt Lesson 12: Amino Acids and Their Reactions To know the general formula for an α-amino acid as RCH(NH2)COOH To understand the following reactions of amino acids: (i) reaction of the carboxylic acid group with alkalis and in the formation of esters (ii) reaction of the amine group with acids Lesson 13: Chirality To know that optical isomerism is an example of stereoisomerism, in terms of non- superimposable mirror images about a chiral centre To identify chiral centres in a molecule of any organic compound. To construct 3D diagrams of optical isomers including organic compounds and transition metal complexes Lesson 14: Amides To review the synthesis of primary and secondary amides To understand the structures of primary and secondary amides To name primary and secondary amides Lesson 15: Condensation Polymers To know that condensation polymerisation can lead to the formation of i) polyesters ii) polyamides To predict from addition and condensation polymerisation: i) the repeat unit from a given monomer(s) (ii) the monomer(s) required for a given section of a polymer molecule (iii) the type of polymerisation To understand the acid and base hydrolysis of i) the ester groups in polyesters ii) the amide groups in polyamides Lesson 16: Practical Skills in Organic Synthesis (Yr13) To describe the techniques and procedures used for the purification of organic solids including: filtration under reduced pressure recrystallisation measurement of melting points Lesson 17: Synthetic Routes in Organic Synthesis (Y13) To identify individual functional groups for an organic molecule containing several functional groups To predict the properties and reactions of organic molecules containing several functional groups To create multi-stage synthetic routes for preparing organic compounds Synthetic Routes Revision Summary A 14 page summary of all the organic synthesis reactions from the AS and A level OCR Chemistry specification. Students will be able to use this resource directly as part of their revision on organic synthesis/synthetic routes or can make flashcards from them. Reagents and reaction conditions are also included where applicable Reaction summaries include: nucelophilic substitution reactions* elimination reactions* free radical substitution reactions* electrophilic addition reactions* oxidation reactions* reduction reactions* electrophilic substitution reactions* reactions of phenols* carbon-carbon formation reactions* reactions of carboxylic acids* reactions of acyl chlorides* polymerisation reactions* hydrolysis reactions* amine synthesis reactions*
OCR Redox Titrations (Part 2)
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OCR Redox Titrations (Part 2)

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A structured KS5 lesson (Part 2 of 2) including starter activity, AfL work tasks and practice questions on Redox Titrations **By the end of this lesson KS5 students should be able to: **LO1: To describe the practical techniques and procedures used to carry out redox titrations for I2/S2O32- LO2: To calculate structured titration questions based on experimental results of redox titrations involving I2/S2O32- and non familiar redox systems LO3: To calculate non-structured titration questions based on experimental results of I2/S2O32- The teacher will be able to check students have met these learning objectives through mini AfL tasks for students to complete All tasks have worked out answers, which will allow students to self assess their work during the lesson
Storage and Fuel Cells
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Storage and Fuel Cells

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A structured KS5 lesson including starter activity and AfL work tasks on Storage and Fuel Cells **By the end of this lesson KS5 students should be able to: **LO1: To understand the application of the principles of electrode potentials to modern storage cells **LO2: To explain that a fuel cell uses the energy from a reaction of a fuel with oxygen to produce a voltage **LO3: To derive the reactions that take place at each electrode in a hydrogen fuel cell The teacher will be able to check students have met these learning objectives through mini AfL tasks for students to complete All tasks have worked out answers, which will allow students to self assess their work during the lesson