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Ch.1 Matter and MeasurementsWorksheetSee all chapters
All Chapters
Ch.1 Matter and Measurements
Ch.2 Atoms and the Periodic Table
Ch.3 Ionic Compounds
Ch.4 Molecular Compounds
Ch.5 Classification & Balancing of Chemical Reactions
Ch.6 Chemical Reactions & Quantities
Ch.7 Energy, Rate and Equilibrium
Ch.8 Gases, Liquids and Solids
Ch.9 Solutions
Ch.10 Acids and Bases
Ch.11 Nuclear Chemistry
BONUS: Lab Techniques and Procedures
BONUS: Mathematical Operations and Functions
What is Chemistry?
The Scientific Method
Classification of Matter
States of Matter
Physical & Chemical Changes
Chemical Properties
Physical Properties
Intensive vs. Extensive Properties
Temperature (Simplified)
Scientific Notation
SI Units (Simplified)
Metric Prefixes
Significant Figures (Simplified)
Significant Figures: Precision in Measurements
Significant Figures: In Calculations
Conversion Factors (Simplified)
Dimensional Analysis
Specific Gravity
Density of Geometric Objects
Density of Non-Geometric Objects

The Density of geometric objects generally includes spheres, cubes and cylinders. 

Calculating Density

Concept #1: When given the mass of a geometric object you can relate it to its volume and density.

Example #1: The density of silver is 10.5 g/cm3. What is the mass (in kilograms) of a cube of silver that measures 0.56 m on each side?

Practice: A copper wire (density = 8.96 g/cm3) has a diameter of 0.32 mm. If a sample of this copper wire has a mass of 21.7 g, how long is the wire?

Practice: If the density of a certain spherical atomic nucleus is 1.0 x 1014 g/cm3 and its mass is 3.5 x 10-23 g, what is the radius in angstroms? (Å= 10−10 m)