On-Line Textbook Tips



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  • Student Chemistry On-Line Textbook Log-In
  • Got to powerschool and log in there
  • Click the button at the bottom “Pearson Courses”
  • List of classes pops up
  • Click the book for your chemistry class
  • FORGET IT! I have a pdf on my home page : )
  • On-Line Textbook Tips
  • 1. Use Firefox or Chrome (NOT Internet Explorer) - Update your browser to the latest version
  • 2. Enable Pop-Ups in your web browser
  • 3. Download or update your Adobe Flash Player to the latest version
  • 4. Download or update Shockwave to the latest version
  • 5. Restart your computer after making any of these changes before trying to access the books
  • Tests in Mr. Barnes’ Class
  • * Multiple choice is 50% of your grade in the class.
  • It is your top priority.
  • * Don’t panic if you can’t answer a question. Just do your best.
  • * Mr. Barnes grades on a curve. (More on this later.)
  • * When the buzzer rings, at least guess. 25% > 0%.
  • * If you finish MC section early, answer the screen questions.
  • * Do not copy screen questions. Just put q# & answer.
  • * Still have time left?
  • Get a science magazine
  • Read one or more articles
  • On your scratch paper, write whatever comes to mind
  • Do not interact with your neighbors during a test,
  • even if you’re “done”
  • Do NOT write on the test packets!
  • (If you want to write something,
  • write it on your scratch paper.)
  • “Form” = Version
  • Your form is indicated by your red test packet #.
  • Your red test packet # should be the same as your seat #.
  • If your test # is this . . . then your form # is this:
  • 1, 6, 11, 16, 21, 26, 31, 36 = Form 1
  • 2, 7, 12, 17, 22, 27, 32, 37 = Form 2
  • 3, 8, 13, 18, 23, 28, 33, 38 = Form 3
  • 4, 9, 14, 19, 24, 29, 34, 39 = Form 4
  • 5, 10, 15, 20, 25, 30, 35, 40 = Form 5
  • Scientific Method Quiz Screen Questions
  • 8/24/2016
  • DIRECTIONS: Answer the following on your scratch paper if and when you finish working on the multiple choice questions.
  • 1. Vernon claims that he’s created an engine oil additive that keeps cars from crashing. He announces that he’s been using the additive for a year and hasn’t crashed yet. What do you have to say to Vernon?
  • 2. How many manipulated variables should an experiment have? Come up with an example that illustrates why. Do NOT involve rats.
  • 3. Compare and contrast hypotheses, theories, and laws.
  • 4. Compare and contrast science and religion.
  • Chemistry Chapter One Packet List
  • due 8/25/2016
  • * 1.1 reading notes, section assessment
  • * 1.2 reading notes, section assessment
  • * 1.3 reading notes, section assessment
  • * Scientific Method lecture notes
  • NOTE: Do NOT include your warm-up sheet. It will be turned in as a separate assignment at the end of the 5-week grading period.
  • Student Safety Contract Instructions
  • * Blue or black ink only. This is a legal document. NO PENCIL
  • * Get it right the first time. No changes = no cross-outs, no white-outs, no erasures (can’t use pencil anyway).
  • * Parents must date their own signature. Do NOT write the date for your parent’s signature, or the whole contract is disqualified.
  • * Print your first & last name neatly in the blank in the ULHC of the backside.
  • * On the allergy question, say what you are allergic to.
  • * Also list if you have any other respiratory weaknesses in the allergy blanks (asthma, etc.).
  • Safety Quiz Instructions
  • * Blue or black ink only. This is a legal document. NO PENCIL
  • * You can make mistakes at first, but, as we go over the quiz, you must correct your mistakes.
  • * Any time you change an answer, you must write your initials next to the correction.
  • * You are responsible for making sure that every answer on your safety quiz is correct.
  • RE-TAKES in BARNES’ CLASS
  • * WHEN: During lunch or after school. Bring food if you want to.
  • * EFFECT: If you score higher than your previous score, the new score replaces the old score. If you score less than or equal to, no effect. You risk only your time. No worries.
  • * ELIGIBILITY: You must prove that you’ve done the bookwork for all textbook sections covered by the test in question. Bring your bookwork to get your answer document.
  • * MC/SCR: You can do either the multiple choice or the scratch paper or both. Each has its own separate chance of replacing your previous score in that item.
  • * AGAIN AGAIN? If you want to re-take a re-take, you’ll need proof of preparation beyond the book (tutoring, Quiz Show, etc.).
  • Chapter 01 Packet Grading
  • Name, period, and date in upper right hand corner of each sheet of paper, or no points for anything on that sheet.
  • NPD (1) prevents theft and (2) allows return of separated papers.
  • Unstamped work gets MUCH less points than stamped work.
  • (1 point/4 full pages)
  • Packets can be submitted late and/or re-submitted with no penalty. (Not getting stamps is the only lateness penalty.)
  • Any questions? Any funny red marks you need translated?
  • Student Ideas:
  • * Pay attention
  • * Use flash cards to study
  • * Ask plenty of questions
  • Student Ideas:
  • * Wash hands correctly
  • * Go before class so you can be in spend more time in class.
  • Student Ideas:
  • * Throw away trash
  • * Don’t ride skateboards/
  • Bikes
  • * Walk fast, spend more time in class
  • Student Ideas:
  • * Straight Lines – velvet rope might help
  • Student Ideas:
  • * Keep area clean
  • * Take a pass
  • * Respect the computers
  • Student Ideas:
  • * Be more organized planning & executing rallies
  • Daniel Barnes
  • Period 4
  • 9/2/2016
  • SEA WATER
  • Ocean water is mostly H2O and NaCl, but lots of other stuff, too.
  • H2O is a compound
  • H is an element
  • O is an element
  • NaCl is a compound
  • Na is an element
  • Cl is an element
  • Considering that water is made of two compounds AND some other stuff, it’s a mixture.
  • “Form” = Version
  • Your form is indicated by your red test packet #.
  • Your red test packet # should be the same as your seat #.
  • If your test # is this . . . then your form # is this:
  • 1, 6, 11, 16, 21, 26, 31, 36 = Form 1
  • 2, 7, 12, 17, 22, 27, 32, 37 = Form 2
  • 3, 8, 13, 18, 23, 28, 33, 38 = Form 3
  • 4, 9, 14, 19, 24, 29, 34, 39 = Form 4
  • 5, 10, 15, 20, 25, 30, 35, 40 = Form 5
  • Chemistry Chapter 02 Screen Questions
  • 9/13/2016
  • 1. Compare and contrast the three main states of matter. Include in your discussion what atoms and molecules do in each state.
  • 2. What evidence supported the scientific community in its abandonment of phlogiston theory?
  • 3. Describe and explain a bottle containing a layer of gasoline sitting on top of a layer of salt water with sand on the bottom.
  • 4. What is air made of? How could one separate air into its components?
  • 5. Janelle reacts 10 g baking soda with 100 g vinegar in a cup and the combo has a mass of only 107 g after mixing. She concludes that 3 g of matter was destroyed. Please comment.
  • NO TALKING
  • Headphones OK
  • Chemistry: 13.1: Read, take notes, prpr
  • Chemistry
  • Thursday 9/15/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 13.1 PrPr (if not done yet), sxn assmt
  • WARM-UP: How fast does an average oxygen molecule fly in km/h? How about in mi/h? (2 mi = 3 km, roughly)
  • (This is the last warm-up of the 5-wk WUp packet)
  • STAMPS: 13.1 reading notes, PrPr #’s 1 & 2 (soft due date)
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Chemistry Chapter 02 Packet List
  • due 9/14/2016 (soft)
  • 2.1 notes, section assessment – 2 pts
  • 2.2 notes, practice problems, section assessment – 3 pts
  • 2.3 notes, practice problems, section assessment – 3 pts
  • 2.4 notes, section assessment – 2 pts
  • Elements/Compounds/Mixtures notes – 1 pt
  • Mystery of Matter video notes – 1 pt
  • Mystery of Matter worksheet – 2 pts (front & back)
  • PBIS activity – 1 pt xcr (4th period only)
  • x/13 for grading purposes
  • NPD = name, period, date (no points for sheet – add & resubmit)
  • Chemistry
  • Friday 9/16/2016
  • HOMEWORK:
  • ALL STUDENTS: 13.1 undone math problems, if any.
  • HONORS: Also read and take notes throughout the rest of chapter 13. Questions are optional.
  • “10 Week Warm-Up Packet”
  • WARM-UP: If the absolute air pressure in a car tire is 45 lb/in2, what is it in mm Hg?
  • STAMPS: 13.1 section assessment (#’s 3-7), prpr #’s 1 & 2 late okay 
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Barnes' Grading System
  • 50% Multiple choice tests
  • 20% Scratch paper
  • 10% Work
  • 10% Labs
  • 10% Class Participation
  • BORDERLINE GRADES
  • * If you end the semester with a 59.99%,
  • you still get an “F”. I’m not going to knock you up to a “D”.
  • * If you end the semester with a 60.01%,
  • you still get a “D”. I’m not going to knock you down to an “F”.
  •  If you’re dangerously close to the borderline,
  • STEP ON THE GAS! MOVE!
  • * Getting a good grade is a year-long process.
  • Don’t slack off all semester and then expect a last-minute miracle.
  • Chemistry
  • Monday 9/19/2016
  • HOMEWORK:
  • ALL STUDENTS: 13.2 reading notes
  • HONORS: Also read and take notes throughout the rest of chapter 13. Questions are optional. (re-post of last hw)
  • T = “10 Week Warm-Up Packet” (if not already titled)
  • WARM-UP: How many kPa is 12 atm?
  • STAMPS:
  • ALL: 13.1 math not yet stamped
  • HONORS: Reading notes from 13.2, 13.3, 13.4 (3 stamps!)
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Chemistry
  • Tuesday 9/20/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 4.1 read, take notes
  • WARM-UP: At the top of a mountain, the mercury column in an old barometer is only 450 mm tall. What is the pressure there in lb/in2?
  • STAMPS: any unstamped ch 13 except 13.1 notes
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Period 3 Kaiser Permanente assembly people:
  • Click through my
  • “States of Matter” power point
  • on hhscougars.org
  • (It’s on my “Chemistry Power Points” page.)
  • HEY!
  • UNIT CONVERSION STEPS
  • (including pressure conversions, of course)
  • 1. Put original amount over one
  • 2. Times a fraction
  • 3. Old unit on the bottom
  • 4. New unit on the top
  • 5. Put in numbers so bottom equals top
  • 6. Cancel old units
  • 7. Do the math
  • Chemistry
  • Wednesday 9/21/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 4.1 section assessment
  • WARM-UP: What does the word “atom” mean in Greek?
  • STAMPS: 4.1 reading notes
  • + last possible chance for chapter 13 math mercy stamps
  • (Ch 13 packet due today)
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Chapter 13 Packet List
  • due 9/21/16
  • * All chapter 13 bookwork, stamped or unstamped
  • * States of Matter notes
  • * Syringe & Water notes
  • * Anything I forgot?
  • Do NOT include the ch 02 Quiz Show notes. We’ll finish those later and turn them in later.
  • Yeah, not much to it, huh?
  • Remember, ch 13 will be a full-strength part of ch 4 test . . .
  • NOTE: Honors was required to take notes in all four sections.
  • Normal was required to take notes in only the first two.
  • Chemistry
  • Thursday 9/22/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 4.2 reading notes; finish Static Electricity Lab (captioned/labeled pictures on back of worksheet)
  • WARM-UP: Why do you suppose solids are so solid?
  • STAMPS: 4.1 section assessment (#’s 1-7)
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Chapter 13 Detailed Packet List
  • due 9/21/16
  • * All chapter 13 bookwork, stamped or unstamped
  • * 13.1 reading notes N H
  • * 13.1 practice problems N H
  • * 13.1 section assessment N H
  • * 13.2 reading notes N H
  • * 13.2 section assessment
  • * 13.3 reading notes H
  • * 13.3 section assessment
  • * 13.4 reading notes H
  • * 13.4 section assessment
  • * States of Matter notes N H
  • * Syringe & Water notes N H
  • ----------------------------------------------------------------------
  • Normal = x/6 Honors = x/8
  • Points possible, including xcr = 11
  • Chemistry
  • Friday 9/23/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 4.2 section assessment
  • WARM-UP: What was the first subatomic particle ever discovered? Any idea why we discovered that one first?
  • STAMPS: 4.2 reading notes
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Because of Club Grub,
  • Food is OK today
  • Chemistry
  • Monday 9/26/2016
  • HOMEWORK: finish the Static Electricity Lab if not already done. Watch the debate.
  • WARM-UP: Compare and contrast gravity and the electrostatic force.
  • STAMPS: 4.2 section assessment (#’s 8-14)
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Compare and Contrast
  • Gravity and the Electrostatic Force
  • * Both are field forces. Two objects do not need to touch each other to feel each other’s forces.
  • * Both forces get weaker with distance.
  • * The strength of the gravitational force depends on the masses of the two objects, whereas the strength of the electrostatic force depends upon the electric charges of the two objects.
  • * Gravity is always attractive, whereas the electrostatic force can be either attractive (+ -) or repulsive (+ + or - - ).
  • * Gravity is significantly powerful with larger objects, including people and planets, whereas it is insignificant, compared to the electrostatic force, with microscopic objects.
  • Chemistry
  • Tuesday 9/27/2016
  • HOMEWORK: No new homework tonight. Expect some soon.
  • WARM-UP: What are the masses, charges, and locations of the three main subatomic particles?
  • STAMPS: nothing stamped today
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Wait. What homework?
  • Chemistry
  • Wednesday 9/28/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 4.3 reading notes, practice problems
  • (answers in back of book)
  • WARM-UP: What happened in the gold foil experiment? What did Rutherford conclude as a result?
  • STAMPS: nothing stamped today
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • 1909
  • Hans
  • Geiger
  • Ernest
  • Marsden
  • omg!
  • ZnS
  • Chemistry
  • Thor’s Day 9/29/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 4.3 section assessment, Atom Rules Determination Activity
  • WARM-UP: Why are the atomic masses on the periodic table almost never whole numbers?
  • STAMPS: 4.3 reading notes & practice problems #15-24
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Why aren’t the atomic masses whole numbers?
  • Reason #1:
  • Proton mass = 1.007 amu
  • Neutron mass = 1.009 amu
  • Electron mass = 0.000549 amu
  • None of these #’s are whole numbers.
  • Reason #2: Atomic masses on the periodic tables are the weighted average of all the atomic masses of the naturally-occurring isotopes of any given element.
  • Reason #3: The mass defect. When atomic nuclei are assembled out of protons & neutrons, energy gets turned into matter & vice versa (according to e = mc2).
  • Chemistry
  • Friday 9/30/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Atom Chart Worksheet. Please pick one up now from the box on the front table!
  • (NOTE: Don’t peek at the answers until you’ve tried to fill in the boxes on the front all on your own.)
  • WARM-UP: What can you tell me about an atom that has five protons, six neutrons, and seven electrons?
  • STAMPS: 4.3 section assessment #’s 25-33
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Protons = 5
  • Neutrons = 6
  • Electrons = 7
  • Element = boron
  • Atomic number = 5
  • Mass number = 11
  • Electric charge = -2
  • B
  • 11
  • 2-
  • Atom #4)
  • Symbol =
  • This atom’s isotope is boron-11
  • Because it is not neutral, it is an “ion”.
  • 5. Which of the following animals has fins?
  • A. cat
  • B. dog
  • C. bear
  • D. fish
  • RETURN
  • ANSWER
  • DOCUMENTS
  • HERE
  • Thank you! 
  • Chemistry
  • Monday 10/3/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Study for Wednesday’s ch 13 / ch 04 test.
  • Meet in the Media Center computer lab tomorrow.
  • WARM-UP: What should a oxygen-15 atom with a 2- charge be made of?
  • STAMPS: none today – worksheet not being stamped
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Oxygen-15 w/a -2 charge:
  • Oxygen  must have 8 protons
  • because oxygen is atomic # 8
  • oxygen-15  has a mass # of 15
  • mass # = protons + neutrons
  • # of protons = 8, so
  • # neutrons = mass # - # of protons
  • # neutrons = 15 – 8 = 7 neutrons
  • -2 charge  more electrons (-) than protons (+)
  • 8 protons, so 8 + 2 = 10 electrons
  • 8 protons, 7 neutrons, 10 electrons.
  • charge = protons – electrons
  • electrons = protons - charge
  • Oxygen-15 w/a -2 charge:
  • Oxygen  must have 8 protons
  • because oxygen is atomic # 8
  • oxygen-15  has a mass # of 15
  • mass # = protons + neutrons
  • # of protons = 8, so
  • # neutrons = mass # - # of protons
  • # neutrons = 15 – 8 = 7 neutrons
  • -2 charge  more electrons (-) than protons (+)
  • 8 protons, so 8 + 2 = 10 electrons
  • 8 protons, 7 neutrons, 10 electrons.
  • charge = protons – electrons
  • electrons = protons - charge
  • Chemistry
  • Tuesday 10/4/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Study for tomorrow’s ch 04 / 13 test
  • WARM-UP: Open Internet Explorer.
  • Browse to hhscougars.org. Locate my home page.
  • Go to my chemistry power points page.
  • Open the file called “Atom Identification DRB.ppt”.
  • Hit F5 or shift-F5 to go into slideshow mode
  • Entitle some paper “Atom ID Notes”. Take notes as you click.
  • Before each click, try to guess what you’re going to see next.
  • STAMPS: nothing new today except old math
  • Done with the warm-up? Open and click through
  • “Periodic Table Introduction DRB.ppt”
  • Chemistry
  • Wednesday 10/5/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Gather your ch 04 bookwork, lecture notes, worksheets. Ch 04 packet due tomorrow.
  • WARM-UP:
  • Answer doc title = Chemistry 04
  • Scratch paper title = SCR 04
  • STAMPS: nothing new today bit last chance for stamps for old ch 04 math
  • Done with the warm-up? Stand by to begin the test.
  • “Form” = Version
  • Your form is indicated by your red test packet #.
  • Your red test packet # should be the same as your seat #.
  • If your test # is this . . . then your form # is this:
  • 1, 6, 11, 16, 21, 26, 31, 36 = Form 1
  • 2, 7, 12, 17, 22, 27, 32, 37 = Form 2
  • 3, 8, 13, 18, 23, 28, 33, 38 = Form 3
  • 4, 9, 14, 19, 24, 29, 34, 39 = Form 4
  • 5, 10, 15, 20, 25, 30, 35, 40 = Form 5
  • Chapter 04 and 13 Screen Questions
  • 10/5/2016
  • 1. What happened when you pulled back the grey plunger in the syringe full of water? Why?
  • 2. List the steps for doing a unit conversion. Use these steps to convert 45 lbs/in2 to mm Hg. (You may round a bit.)
  • 3. What does the word “atom” mean in Greek? In retrospect, was this the best name to pick? Why/why not?
  • 4. What happened during Rutherford’s famous “gold foil” experiment? What did he conclude from these results?
  • 5. Compare and contrast gravity and the electrostatic force.
  • 6. Why aren’t atomic masses on the periodic table usually whole numbers?
  • Chemistry
  • Thursday 10/6/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 25.1 reading notes, section assessment – will be stamped Monday 10/10/16
  • WARM-UP:
  • Gather together your ch 04 bookwork, lecture notes, and worksheets. A packet list will appear shortly to show order.
  • STAMPS: last chance for 4.3 prpr & 4.3 sxn assmt
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the hw
  • Chapter 04 Packet List
  • due 10/06/2016
  • * 4.1 reading notes (MIGHT BE IN CH 13 PACKET! GET IT!)
  • * 4.1 section assessment
  • * 4.2 reading notes
  • * 4.2 section assessment
  • * 4.3 reading notes
  • * 4.3 practice problems
  • * 4.3 section assessment
  • * Atomic Structure presentation notes
  • * Atom Identification presentation notes
  • * Atom Chart worksheet (empty boxes on front/answers in back)
  • * Ch 04 Quiz Show notes (if you took any in the computer lab)
  • * Per 4 only: PBIS scenario re-write (on back of matrix)
  • Chemistry
  • Monday 10/10/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 25.2 reading notes, practice problems
  • WARM-UP: Compare & contrast alpha, beta, & gamma radiation.
  • STAMPS: 25.1 reading notes, section assessment
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the hw
  • Chemistry
  • Tuesday 10/11/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 25.2 section assessment
  • WARM-UP: What is special about uranium?
  • STAMPS: 25.2 reading notes, practice problems #’s 7 & 8
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the hw
  • URANIUM
  • It’s named after Uranus.
  • It’s the largest, naturally-occurring element. All elements with an atomic number larger than uranium must be forced into existence by man, artificially.
  • All of its isotopes are radioactive, being alpha emitters, but that alpha decay is just the first step in a long series of decays, some of which give off beta and/or gamma particles, so don’t assume you can protect yourself from uranium with just a piece of paper.
  • The isotope uranium-235 is “fissile” and can be used to power an atom bomb, trigger fusion in a hydrogen bomb, or power a nuclear power plant.
  • [Property]
  • Neutron
  • Proton
  • Electron
  • Charge
  • 0
  • +1
  • -1
  • Location
  • Nucleus (center of atom)
  • Nucleus (center of atom)
  • electron cloud, orbiting the nucleus
  • (outer part of atom)
  • Mass
  • About 1 amu
  • About 1 amu
  • 0.0005 amu = 1/1840 amu = MUCH lighter than the other two
  • Chemistry
  • Wednesday 10/12/2016
  • HOMEWORK: none. We need to digest 25.2 a little more before moving on.
  • WARM-UP: Is there anything GOOD that radioactive atoms do?
  • STAMPS: 25.2 section assessment (#’s 9-14)
  • Done with the warm-up? Work ahead into 25.3 anyway.
  • Chemistry
  • Thursday 10/13/2016
  • HOMEWORK: none. not done w/25.2 yet.
  • WARM-UP: What happens to a radioactive atom when one half-life of time goes by?
  • STAMPS: old math (unstamped 25.2 prpr, sxn assmt)
  • Done with the warm-up?
  • 1. Get out the yellow 25.1 reading guide
  • 2. Finish the yellow 25.1 reading guide if not done yet
  • 3. Work ahead into 25.3 & 25.4 anyway.
  • Do not just chat. That wastes valuable class time.
  • Chemistry
  • Friday 10/14/2016
  • HOMEWORK: none – but don’t get used to it.
  • WARM-UP: What does alpha decay do to a nucleus? What does beta decay do to a nucleus?
  • NOTE: This is the last warm-up of the
  • 10-week warm-up packet!
  • STAMPS: old math (unstamped 25.2 prpr, sxn assmt)
  • Done with the warm-up?
  • 1. Get out the yellow 25.1 reading guide
  • 2. Finish the yellow 25.1 reading guide if not done yet
  • 3. Work ahead into 25.3 & 25.4 anyway.
  • Do not just chat. That wastes valuable class time.
  • Chemistry
  • Monday 10/17/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Radioactive Decay Series Worksheet
  • WARM-UP:
  • Put name, period and date on a brand new sheet of paper.
  • Title it “15-Week Warm-Up Packet”
  • Skip a line
  • Write today’s date again.
  • Copy the following question and answer with CS/CSF:
  • Q: How can an atom bomb hurt people?
  • STAMPS: old math (unstamped 25.2 prpr, sxn assmt)
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the hw.
  • Chemistry
  • Tuesday 10/18/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Finish the Radioactive Decay Simulation Lab
  • WARM-UP:
  • Skip a line after yesterday’s warm-up.
  • Write today’s date.
  • On the next line, copy the following question:
  • “A sulfur-35 atom mysteriously turns into a chlorine-35 atom. How could that happen?”
  • Answer the question with one or more complete sentences.
  • STAMPS: old math (unstamped 25.2 prpr, sxn assmt)
  • Done with the warm-up? Read ahead into 25.3, 25.4
  • S  Cl + e
  • 35
  • 16
  • 0
  • -1
  • 35
  • 17
  • Chemistry
  • Wednesday 10/19/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 25.3 reading notes, section assessment
  • WARM-UP: none today (due to PSAT)
  • STAMPS: none today
  • Done with the warm-up? Read ahead into 25.3, 25.4
  • Chemistry
  • Thursday 10/20/2016
  • HOMEWORK:
  • All classes: 25.4 reading notes
  • Honors only: 25.4 section assessment
  • WARM-UP: How does one calculate an average?
  • What is the average of 23, 47, 19, 5, 0, and 7?
  • STAMPS: 25.3 reading notes, section assessment (#’s 15-20)
  • Done with the warm-up? Work on the lab/start the hw.
  • WUP: What is the average of 23, 47, 19, 5, 0, and 7?
  • Add up the #’s
  • 23 + 47 + 19 + 5 + 0 + 7 = 101
  • Divide by how many #’s there are
  • 101 / 6 = 16.8333333333333333333333333333333333333333333
  • Graphing Expectations in Mr. Barnes’ Class
  • 1. Graph takes up whole page
  • 2. One inch margins
  • 3. Title of graph = “[y axis variable] vs [x axis variable]”
  • 4. Each axis titled & numbered
  • 5. Lower left hand corner is 0,0 . . . usually
  • 6. Number w/consistent rhythm
  • 7. Number the lines, not the squares
  • Chemistry
  • Friday 10/21/2016
  • HOMEWORK: gather together bookwork, worksheets, and lecture notes for chapter 25. Packet due Monday.
  • WARM-UP: Get a csa answer document.
  • NPD in upper right hand corner.
  • Write and bubble your ID digits.
  • Stand by for the CSA.
  • STAMPS: 25.4 reading notes, section assessment (#’s 21-24)
  • Done with the warm-up? Work on the homework
  • Chemistry
  • Monday 10/24/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 5.1 reading notes, section assessment
  • WARM-UP: Get out a pencil.
  • Get out your Nuclear Chemistry Notes
  • Draw a thick horizontal line right after the end of your notes.
  • Skip a line. Write “CSA 1 Reflection” and put a box around it.
  • Get ready to take some good notes in your reflection . . .
  • STAMPS: 25.4 reading notes, section assessment (#’s 21-24)
  • (Especially period 1!)
  • Done with the warm-up? Work on the homework
  • CSA Reflection
  • Get out a pencil.
  • Get out your Nuclear Chemistry Notes.
  • Draw a thick horizontal line right after the end of your notes.
  • Skip a line.
  • Write “CSA 1 Reflection” and put a box around it.
  • Get ready to take some good notes in your reflection
  • as we go over the answers and you bubble your points.
  • As we go over the CSA, keep the following in mind:
  • * The purpose of this exercise is for teachers to find out
  • what we learned well and what we didn’t,
  • so that we can teach and learn better.
  • * Your grade on this assignment has nothing to do with
  • how many questions you got right. Just sincere effort.
  • * Be honest about how many points you deserve, but . . .
  • * Don’t agonize too much. Follow the rubric, but go with your gut.
  • * Bubble in pencil in case you change your mind.
  • Chapter 25 Packet List
  • due 10/24/2016 – okay, well, really 10/25/16 for most periods due to delays
  • * 25.1 reading notes
  • * 25.1 section assessment
  • * 25.2 reading notes
  • * 25.2 practice problems (last day for stamps = today!)
  • * 25.2 section assessment (last day for stamps = today!)
  • * 25.3 reading notes
  • * 25.3 section assessment
  • * 25.4 reading notes (stampable today! )
  • * 25.4 section assessment (stampable today! )
  • * 25.1 reading guide (yellow)
  • * Radioactive Decay Series Worksheet
  • * Nuclear Chemistry Notes
  • * CSA-1 Reflection
  • * Anything I forgot?
  • Chemistry
  • Tuesday 10/25/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 5.2 reading notes, practice problems (HARD)
  • WARM-UP: Who was the first scientist to propose that electrons orbit the nucleus of an atom?
  • STAMPS: 5.1 reading notes, section assessment
  • Done with the warm-up?
  • Finish scoring your CSA – in PENCIL.
  • Done with that? Work on the homework.
  • Hantaro
  • Nagaoka
  • August 19, 1865 – December 11, 1950
  • Came up with a solar system model of the atom before Rutherford did!
  • (more of a rings-of-saturn model, but still based on e- oribiting a massive, positive center)
  • Chemistry
  • Wednesday 10/26/2016
  • HOMEWORK: None tonight. We need to work on electron configurations in class before we go any further at home in the book.
  • WARM-UP: Compare and contrast the Rutherford and Bohr models of the atom.
  • ALSO! Look at the windows & the helium tube through the prism. Rotate until you see colored stripes. Pass it on.
  • STAMPS: 5.2 reading notes, practice problems
  • Done with the warm-up? Read ahead in 5.3 & take notes. You’ll have to read it soon, anyway. Don’t sweat the math.
  • Chemistry
  • Thursday 10/27/2016
  • HOMEWORK: None yet. One more night off.
  • PRE-WARM-UP: Feel free to grab a prism and look at the glowing hydrogen tube up close.
  • WARM-UP: Why does the hydrogen tube glow a different color than the helium did?
  • STAMPS: 5.2 practice problems (late but ok)
  • Done with the warm-up? Read ahead in 5.3 & take notes. You’ll have to read it soon, anyway. Don’t sweat the math, unless you’re honors.
  • Chemistry
  • Friday 10/28/2016
  • HOMEWORK:
  • ALL STUDENTS: 5.2 section assessssssssment
  • HONORS: 5.3 all as well. There is math.
  • PRE-WARM-UP: Today’s tube: neon.
  • Grab a prism and rotate it if you have a mind to.
  • WARM-UP: What is the Heisenberg uncertainty principle?
  • STAMPS: 5.2 practice problems (late but ok)
  • Done with the warm-up? Work ahead in the book.
  • Chemistry
  • Monday 10/31/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Chapter 5 assessment questions #’s 30-39
  • WARM-UP: How many electrons can fit in an orbital? Under what circumstances?
  • STAMPS:
  • ALL STUDENTS:
  • 5.2 practice problems (late but ok)
  • 5.2 section assessment (#’s 10-13)
  • HONORS:
  • 5.3 all as well. (notes, prpr 14 & 15, sa 16-21)
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Chemistry
  • Monday 10/31/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Chapter 5 assessment questions #’s 30-39
  • WARM-UP: How many electrons can fit in an orbital? Under what circumstances?
  • STAMPS:
  • ALL STUDENTS:
  • 5.2 practice problems (late but ok)
  • 5.2 section assessment (#’s 10-13)
  • HONORS:
  • 5.3 all as well. (notes, prpr 14 & 15, sa 16-21)
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.=
  • Chemistry
  • Tuesday 11/1/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Study for tomorrow’s ch 05/25 test.
  • 1/3 ch 05
  • 1/3 ch 25
  • 1/3 old stuff (sxn 01.3; ch’s 02, 13, 04)
  • WARM-UP: How many electrons can fit into an “s” sublevel? A “p” sublevel? “d”? “f”?
  • STAMPS: ch 05 assessment #’s 30-39
  • Done with the warm-up? Review ch 05 & 25. Test tomorrow.
  • Chemistry
  • Wednesday 11/2/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Gather your chapter 05 bookwork and lecture notes. Packet due tomorrow.
  • WARM-UP:
  • Get an answer document. Name/period/date. ID#.
  • Answer doc title = “Chem 05”
  • Scratch paper title = “SCR 05”
  • Get started on the test. No need to wait for the bell.
  • STAMPS: Anything from ch 05 involving numbers
  • Done with the warm-up? Review ch 05 & 25. Test tomorrow.
  • “Form” = Version
  • Your form is indicated by your red test packet #.
  • Your red test packet # should be the same as your seat #.
  • If your test # is this . . . then your form # is this:
  • 1, 6, 11, 16, 21, 26, 31, 36 = Form 1
  • 2, 7, 12, 17, 22, 27, 32, 37 = Form 2
  • 3, 8, 13, 18, 23, 28, 33, 38 = Form 3
  • 4, 9, 14, 19, 24, 29, 34, 39 = Form 4
  • 5, 10, 15, 20, 25, 30, 35, 40 = Form 5
  • Chapter 05 & 25 Screen Questions
  • 11/2/2016
  • 1. Write the electron configurations and orbital diagrams for the following:
  • a. nitrogen b. krypton c. uranium
  • 2. Why do neon, helium, and hydrogen glow different colors?
  • 3. A box contains 200-grams of pure protactinium-234. Twenty hours later, the box contains 25 grams of protactinium-234 and 175 grams of uranium-234. What happened?
  • 4. Compare and contrast radioactive decay, nuclear fission, and nuclear fusion.
  • 5. Are you for or against nuclear power? Why?
  • 6. Tell the story of how atomic theory evolved over time.
  • Chemistry
  • Thursday 11/3/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 6.1 read & take notes
  • WARM-UP:
  • What is weird about the electron configuration 1s22s22p43s1?
  • STAMPS: Anything from ch 05 involving numbers
  • LAST CHANCE FOR CHAPTER 05 STAMPS!
  • Done with the warm-up? Start the homework.
  • Chapter 05 Packet List
  • due 11/3/2016
  • Required for Required for
  • normal periods? honors periods?
  • * 5.1 reading notes YES YES
  • * 5.1 section assessment YES YES
  • * 5.2 reading notes YES YES
  • * 5.2 practice problems YES YES
  • * 5.2 section assessment YES YES
  • * 5.3 reading notes no YES
  • * 5.3 practice problems no YES
  • * 5.3 section assessment no YES
  • * 05 Assessment #’s 30-39 YES YES
  • * Electron Configuration lecture notes YES YES
  • * p4 only: PBIS flowchart w/4yr projection on back
  • Please do NOT include labs or warm-ups in your chapter packets.
  • 05 Reflection Instructions
  • NPD in URHC on new sheet of paper
  • Title = “05 Reflection”
  • Go to “version table” based on which “form” you used.
  • Highest-scoring person at table is “version leader”.
  • Version leader recites answer key to group.
  • As answers are recited, students somehow record which question #’s they got wrong and what the correct answers were.
  • REFLECTION: For each question you got wrong, write on your reflection paper why your wrong answer was wrong and why the right answer was right. Vow to yourself to never get that question wrong again.
  • Chemistry
  • Friday 11/4/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 6.1 section assessment
  • WARM-UP: Who made the first periodic table and how did he arrange the elements on it?
  • STAMPS: 6.1 reading notes
  • Done with the warm-up? Start the homework.
  • Chemistry
  • Monday 11/7/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 6.2 reading notes, practice problems
  • WARM-UP: What do all metals have in common?
  • STAMPS: 6.1 section assessment #’s 1-7
  • Done with the warm-up? Start the homework.
  • Chemistry
  • Tuesday 11/8/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 6.2 section assessment
  • WARM-UP: What do all alkali metals have in common?
  • STAMPS: 6.2 notes, practice problems #’s 8 & 9
  • Done with the warm-up? Start the homework. No. Really. Start the homework. Actually. For realsies.
  • Chemistry
  • Wednesday 11/9/2016
  • HOMEWORK: nothing tonight
  • WARM-UP: What is true of the electron configurations of all noble gases?
  • STAMPS: 6.2 section assessment (#’s 10-15)
  • Done with the warm-up? Think about what you just did, America.
  • Chemistry
  • Thursday 11/10/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 6.3 reading notes
  • WARM-UP: Based on the videos, what are the two most extreme elements; where are they on the PT?
  • STAMPS: none today
  • Done with the warm-up? Do the homework.
  • 15-Week Warm-Up Packet due today
  • All warm-ups from 10/17-11/10/16
  • Chemistry
  • Monday 11/14/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 6.3 section assessment
  • Get out a brand new, blank piece of paper.
  • Name, period, & date in upper right hand corner.
  • Title = “20 Week Warm-Up Packet”
  • Skip a line & write today’s date again.
  • Copy the following question and answer it with one or more complete sentences:
  • WARM-UP: What happens to a neutral atom when it loses an electron?
  • STAMPS: 6.3 reading notes
  • Done with the warm-up? Do the homework.
  • Chemistry
  • Tuesday 11/15/201 6
  • HOMEWORK: Use webelements.com to finish the atomic radius graph. (Use the “calculated” radius.)
  • WARM-UP: Get out the warm-up sheet you started yesterday.
  • Skip a line after the last warm-up.
  • Write today’s date.
  • Copy and answer the following question:
  • What is the radius of an atom?
  • ( _DQA_DQA_DQA_DQA_DQA_DQA_DQA_DQA_DQA . . . )
  • STAMPS: 6.3 section assessment = #’s 16-23
  • Done with the warm-up? Do the homework.
  • Chemistry
  • Wednesday 11/16/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Atomic Radius Graph is officially due tomorrow, up to 83 (Bi), incl AM & NG labels.
  • WARM-UP: What does the atomic radius graph do?
  • STAMPS: nothing
  • Done with the warm-up? Re-read 6.3. REALLY read it. Look at the graphs and diagrams. Try to truly digest them.
  • Li
  • Atomic radius
  • Atomic number
  • Ne
  • Na
  • Ar
  • K
  • Kr
  • Rb
  • Xe
  • Cs
  • Rn
  • Fr
  • Look at Figure 6.14 on page 171
  • Chemistry
  • Thursday 11/17/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Study for tomorrow’s ch 06 test.
  • Mostly 06 but also some 1.3, 2, 4, 5, and 25.
  • WARM-UP: How is helium different from cesium?
  • STAMPS: nothing. Call me over if you have some late work with a valid, verifiable excuse.
  • Done with the warm-up? Re-read 6.3. REALLY read it. Look at the graphs and diagrams. Try to truly digest them. Get to know the vocabulary terms. Learn the patterns in the PT. Get to know those heartbeat graphs.
  • Chemistry
  • Friday 11/18/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Get caught up if you’re behind. Complete all missing bookwork. Study for re-takes. Look at your grade on PowerSchool.
  • WARM-UP: Answer document title = “Chem 06”
  • Scratch paper title = “SCR 06”
  • Get started on the test. Don’t wait for the bell.
  • STAMPS: nothing. Call me over if you have some late work with a valid, verifiable excuse.
  • Done with the warm-up? GET STARTED ON THE TEST!
  • “Form” = Version
  • Your form is indicated by your red test packet #.
  • Your red test packet # should be the same as your seat #.
  • If your test # is this . . . then your form # is this:
  • 1, 6, 11, 16, 21, 26, 31, 36 = Form 1
  • 2, 7, 12, 17, 22, 27, 32, 37 = Form 2
  • 3, 8, 13, 18, 23, 28, 33, 38 = Form 3
  • 4, 9, 14, 19, 24, 29, 34, 39 = Form 4
  • 5, 10, 15, 20, 25, 30, 35, 40 = Form 5
  • Chapter 06 Screen Questions
  • 11/18/2016
  • 1. Describe in words, graph, and explain the periodic trends for the following properties:
  • a. atomic radius
  • b. first ionization energy
  • c. electronegativity
  • d. ion radius
  • 2. Convert 190 mm Hg to kilopascals. Show your work.
  • 3. Who is regarded as the father of the periodic table? How did his table differ from our current PT?
  • 4. Give the electron configurations of all the halogens. What do they all have in common?
  • Chemistry
  • Monday 11/28/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 7.1 reading notes, practice problems
  • WARM-UP: What family of elements never forms bonds? Why not?
  • STAMPS: nothing. Call me over if you have some late work with a valid, verifiable excuse.
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Chapter 06 Reflection
  • 1. Go to version tables
  • 2. Highest scorer is version leader
  • 3. Version leader recites correct answers
  • while others note their errors
  • 4. Group decides 3 deadliest questions & tells teacher
  • 5. Students, on a new sheet of paper titled “Ch 06 Reflection”:
  • For each question missed, write why the wrong answer was wrong & why the right answer was right
  • 6. Time permitting, teacher goes over especially deadly questions on the screen
  • version D = form 4
  • version E = form 5
  • If As6- gained an e-, it would not change element, since it’s # p+ that determines element, not # e-, so it doesn’t become Ge.
  • Since electrons are negative, gaining an electron would make As6- more negative, turning it into As7-
  • version D = form 4
  • Phosphorus and arsenic are both in group 5A on the periodic table, so they have similar chemical properties.
  • version D = form 4
  • Chemistry
  • Tuesday 11/29/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 7.1 section assessment
  • WARM-UP: Draw the dot structure for a nitrogen atom and for a nitrogen ion. Why did you draw them that way?
  • STAMPS: 7.1 reading notes, practice problems #1 & 2
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Chapter 06 Packet List
  • x/11, due 11/29/2016
  • * 6.1 reading notes,
  • * 6.1 section assessment
  • * 6.2 reading notes
  • * 6.2 practice problems
  • * 6.2 section assessment
  • * 6.3 reading notes
  • * 6.3 section assessment
  • * blank periodic table (color coded & labeled)
  • * periodic table introduction lecture notes
  • * periodic table regions lecture notes
  • * periodic trends lecture notes
  • * anything I missed?
  • Chemistry
  • Wednesday 11/30/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 7.2 reading notes & practice problems
  • WARM-UP: Draw the dot structure for a magnesium atom and for a magnesium ion. Why did you draw them that way?
  • STAMPS: 7.1 section assessment (#’s 3-11)
  • Done with the warm-up? Look at the sodium chloride and copper sulfate bins. Look at the pretty crystals. Then, get started on the homework.
  • Chemistry
  • Thursday 12/1/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 7.2 section assessment
  • WARM-UP: What did the big balls and the little balls represent in our salt crystal model?
  • STAMPS: 7.2 reading notes, practice problems (#’s 12 & 13)
  • Done with the warm-up? Look at the sodium chloride and copper sulfate bins. Look at the pretty crystals. Then, get started on the homework.
  • Chemistry
  • Friday 12/2/2016
  • HOMEWORK:
  • ALL STUDENTS: 7.3 reading notes, section assessment.
  • HONORS: 9.1 all, 9.2 all
  • WARM-UP: What is the octet rule?
  • STAMPS: 7.2 section assessment (#’s 14 – 21)
  • Done with the warm-up? Look at the sodium chloride and copper sulfate bins. Look at the pretty crystals. Then, get started on the homework.
  • Chemistry
  • Monday 12/5/2016
  • HOMEWORK:
  • ALL STUDENTS: 8.1 reading notes, section assessment
  • HONORS: 9.3 all
  • WARM-UP: Compare and contrast bronze and brass
  • STAMPS: 7.3 reading notes, section assessment #’s 23-29
  • Done with the warm-up? Look at the sodium chloride and copper sulfate bins. Look at the pretty crystals. Then, get started on the homework.
  • bronze faucet
  • brass doorknob
  • Chemistry
  • Tuesday 12/6/2016
  • HOMEWORK:
  • ALL STUDENTS: 8.2 reading notes, practice problems
  • HONORS: 9.4 all
  • WARM-UP: What is a covalent bond and who forms them?
  • STAMPS:
  • ALL STUDENTS: 8.1 reading notes, sxn assmt #’s 1-6
  • HONORS/XCR: Any ch 9 stuff you’ve done so far
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Chemistry
  • Wednesday 12/7/2016
  • HOMEWORK:
  • ALL STUDENTS: 8.2 section assessment
  • HONORS: 9.5 all
  • WARM-UP: What is an atom trying to accomplish when it makes a covalent bond?
  • STAMPS:
  • 8.2 reading notes, practice problems #’s 7-12,
  • any unstamped ch 09
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Period 6,
  • Your seating chart
  • has changed
  • 12/8/2016 – because 12/7/16 was BAD
  • Chemistry
  • Thursday 12/8/2016
  • HOMEWORK:
  • NORMAL CHEMISTRY: none
  • HONORS: 8.3 all
  • WARM-UP: Who doesn’t form covalent bonds? Why not?
  • STAMPS:
  • 8.2 section assessment (#’s 13 – 22), any unstamped ch 09
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Chemistry
  • Friday 12/9/2016
  • HOMEWORK:
  • 8.4 reading notes, practice problems
  • WARM-UP: What does a straight line in a dot structure represent?
  • STAMPS: 8.3 reading notes, section assessment (#’s 23-29), any unstamped ch 09 work
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Chemistry
  • Monday 12/12/2016
  • HOMEWORK: 8.4 section assessment
  • [LAST BOOKWORK OF SEMESTER 1]
  • WARM-UP: What’s the difference between a polar covalent bond and a nonpolar covalent bond?
  • [LAST WARM-UP of 20-WEEK PACKET!]
  • [Wup-20 = 11/14 through 12/12]
  • STAMPS: 8.4 reading notes, practice problems (#’s 30 & 31)
  • p4 only: PBIS UC/CSU comparison essay
  • Done with the warm-up? Get started on the homework.
  • Chemistry
  • Tuesday 12/13/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Ball & Stick “Lab” – HARD DUE DATE!
  • (Read and follow all directions on the instruction sheet.)
  • WARM-UP: Get an answer document and fill out your name, period, date, and id#.
  • Title a piece of scratch paper “CSA #2 Scratch”.
  • Stand by for the CSA. It is only a practice test, but we will take it like it was a real test.
  • STAMPS: 8.4 stuff, ch 09 stuff
  • Done with the warm-up? Continue working on the lab, at your own pace, in pencil.
  • Chemistry
  • Wednesday 12/14/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Three, separately-stapled packets due tomorrow: ch 07, ch 08, ch 09.
  • WARM-UP: Gather together your ch 07 work, your ch 08 work, and your ch 09 work into three, organized, separate piles. Stand by to staple.
  • STAMPS: ch 09 stuff
  • Done with the warm-up? Finish the CSA if not done yet.
  • Done w/CSA? Study what’s in those three packets. Half of your final will be chapters 07, 08, & 09.
  • Which packet does it go in, Barnes?
  • Salt Crystal Notes = ch 07
  • Ionic Compound Formulas Worksheet = ch 07
  • Bond Type Comparison Notes = ch 08
  • *Hang on to your three chapter packets, but
  • turn in the lab.*
  • FOOD OKAY
  • PERIOD 5
  • 12/15/16
  • Chemistry
  • Thursday 12/15/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Recharge your batteries.
  • WARM-UP: Submit your pre-stapled ch 07, 08, and 09 packets in the wire basket.
  • Answer document title = “Chemistry S1”.
  • Scratch paper title = “SCR S1”
  • STAMPS: ch 09 stuff – BEFORE you begin the test.
  • When done with the final, get a magazine, read one or more articles. Take notes &/or write summaries of what you read.
  • DO NOT WORK ON ANYTHING FROM ANOTHER CLASS.
  • DO NOT TALK OR OTHERWISE INTERACT.
  • DO NOT USE A DEVICE IN ANY WAY AT ANY TIME.
  • FOOD OKAY
  • PERIOD 6
  • 12/16/16
  • Chemistry
  • Friday 12/16/2016
  • HOMEWORK: Recharge your batteries.
  • WARM-UP: Submit your pre-stapled ch 07, 08, and 09 packets in the wire basket.
  • Answer document title = “Chemistry S1”.
  • Scratch paper title = “SCR S1”
  • STAMPS: ch 09 stuff – BEFORE you begin the test.
  • When done with the final, get a magazine, read one or more articles. Take notes &/or write summaries of what you read.
  • DO NOT WORK ON ANYTHING FROM ANOTHER CLASS.
  • DO NOT TALK OR OTHERWISE INTERACT.
  • DO NOT USE A DEVICE IN ANY WAY AT ANY TIME.
  • “Form” = Version
  • Your form is indicated by your red test packet #.
  • Your red test packet # should be the same as your seat #.
  • If your test # is this . . . then your form # is this:
  • 1, 6, 11, 16, 21, 26, 31, 36 = Form 1
  • 2, 7, 12, 17, 22, 27, 32, 37 = Form 2
  • 3, 8, 13, 18, 23, 28, 33, 38 = Form 3
  • 4, 9, 14, 19, 24, 29, 34, 39 = Form 4
  • 5, 10, 15, 20, 25, 30, 35, 40 = Form 5
  • Final Exam Scratch Paper
  • 12/15 & 12/16/16
  • * Title = “SCR S1”
  • * Show all math work as usual as you answer multiple choice questions.
  • * There are no screen questions today.
  • * If you finish early, explain, on your scratch paper, why all the right answers are right and why all the wrong answers are wrong. Use logically-linked, complete science facts.
  • * If there is still time remaining, get a science magazine. Read one or more articles. Take notes on what you read or summarize each article.
  • * All the usual test security rules apply.

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