Hon Chemistry 12-7-11 Fission & Fusion

HON CHEMISTRY: Good luck studying for the laaaaaaaaaast chapter test of the year! Here’s the lecture from today – fission and fusion. Be careful and don’t take the test for granted. It will cover the beginning part of chapter 3 (through average atomic mass), chapter 21, and you will also have a set of chemical formulas to write and name.

For chapter 3, check out the Chapter 3 Study Suggestions sheet here and now on Edline (make sure you get the one labelled 2011 – and thanks to Katherine for letting me know it wasn’t showing up!).

For chapter 21, make sure you practice half-life problems and nuclear equations. Also, make sure you’ve memorize the nuclear symbols for alpha particles, beta particles, positrons, neutrons, and protons. And then there are tons of notes on the conceptual stuff. Properties of radioactivity, people, types of radioactive decay, applications of radioactivity, definitions, definitions, and definitions!

By the way, did u get the notice about the help session tomorrow morning – 7:15ish A.M. Practice everything! And did I mention, PRACTICE!! I’ll be praying for you!

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21 thoughts on “Hon Chemistry 12-7-11 Fission & Fusion

  1. I looked under tests on Edline and could not find the Chapter 3 Study Suggestions.. I don’t think it is there.

    • Katherine – Thank you! I just went back and posted it on Edline (I had done it for regular chemistry but not honors!), and I also link it in the post above. You might have to refresh the page for it to show up. Thanks for letting me know it was missing. Good luck studying!

    • Ryan – Weeelllll, you need to do the whole packet to be prepared for the exam. Check the intro in the packet to see how much for extra credit.

    • Candice – Yes, and going over the test. Will you be gone on the Angel Tree project? Don’t forget to turn in extra credit.

  2. On the exam review, it says do not answer more than two objectives per page. Does this mean two on the front and two on the back, or two for the whole sheet of paper?

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