Classroom Resources: Gases
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Stoichiometry, Gas Laws, Mole Concept  High School
Lab: Investigating the SelfInflating Balloon Mark as Favorite (4 Favorites)
In this lab, students will investigate the chemical reaction used in the selfinflating balloon. They will apply their knowledge of gas laws and stoichiometry in order to determine the quantities of reactants used to inflate the balloon.

Partial Pressure, Gas Laws, Ideal Gas, Molar Mass  High School
Lab: Determination of the Molar Mass of Butane Mark as Favorite (2 Favorites)
In this lab, students will experimentally determine the molar mass of a gas, specifically butane (C4H10), by collection over water. This experiment is an inquiry based experiment for 2nd year chemistry or AP chemistry students who have previously collected an insoluble gas.

Gas Laws, Ideal Gas, Kinetic Molecular Theory, Stoichiometry, Partial Pressure  High School
Lab: Determination of the Ideal Gas Law Constant Mark as Favorite (0 Favorites)
In this lab, students will collect a gas sample over water and use multiple scientific principles including stoichiometry and gas laws to experimentally determine the Ideal Gas Law Constant (R).

Gas Laws, Pressure, Volume  High School
Lab: Deriving the Gas Laws: Update Mark as Favorite (15 Favorites)
In this lab, students will investigate the relationships of the variables related to gases. They will draw particle diagrams and derive equations to express these relationships. They will then combine these relationships to derive the combined gas law and the ideal gas law. Finally, they will use the molar volume of a gas at STP to derive the ideal gas constant, R.

Kinetic Molecular Theory, Gas Laws, Pressure, Volume  High School
Demonstration: Inflate and Shrink Wrap a Student Mark as Favorite (23 Favorites)
In this demonstration, students will observe two situations. First a student will be lifted off the desk as other students blow air into straws connected to a garbage bag in order to inflate it. Secondly, the class will observe a garbage bag shrink wrapping a student as a vacuum removes air from the bag.

Gas Laws, Pressure, Volume, History  Middle School, High School
Activity: Robert Boyle Video Questions Mark as Favorite (6 Favorites)
In this activity, students will watch a video and answer questions about Robert Boyle. They will learn about his impact in chemistry, including Boyle’s Law which describes the relationship between pressure and volume of a gas.

Temperature, Volume, Gas Laws  Elementary School, Middle School
Demonstration: Candle Mystery Mark as Favorite (0 Favorites)
In this demonstration, students will observe and analyze how the change in temperature of a gas can affect the volume of a gas.

Gas Laws, Stoichiometry  High School
Lab: Carbonate Identification Mark as Favorite (9 Favorites)
In this lab students use gas laws and stoichiometry, along with some balloons and simple measuring tools, to identify a metal carbonate from a short list of possibilities.

Gas Laws, Pressure, Volume, History  Elementary School, Middle School, High School
Video: Robert Boyle Video Mark as Favorite (14 Favorites)
This video tells the story of Robert Boyle, a great chemist and discoverer of Boyle's Law, which describes the relationship between pressure and volume of a gas.

Gas Laws, Pressure, Temperature, Volume, Kinetic Molecular Theory  Middle School, High School
Animation: Gases Animation Mark as Favorite (13 Favorites)
In this animation, students will visualize how volume, temperature, and quality of a gas are related. This is done qualitatively and quantitatively. **This video has no audio**

Mole Concept, Measurements, History, Ideal Gas, Gas Laws  High School
Video: Amedeo Avogadro Video Mark as Favorite (15 Favorites)
This video tells the story of Amedeo Avogadro, the scientist given credit for the mole concept, but who discovered other things in chemistry too.

Combustion, Limiting Reactant, Catalysts, Gas Laws, Stoichiometry, Activation Energy, Enthalpy, Energy Diagrams, Experimental design  High School
Lab: Launching Rockets Mark as Favorite (35 Favorites)
In this lab, students create a stoichiometric mixture of hydrogen and oxygen gases to launch a soda bottle rocket.

Gas Laws  High School
Activity: Understanding Gas Laws Mark as Favorite (24 Favorites)
In this activity, students use an online program to investigate gas laws.

Gas Laws  High School
Lab: Three Station Gas Lab Mark as Favorite (36 Favorites)
In this lab, students will investigate relationships of variables involved with gases. They will draw pictures and explain in words what they observe and why.

Gas Laws, Sublimation  High School
Demonstration: Ideal Gas Law using Carbon Dioxide Mark as Favorite (4 Favorites)
In this demonstration, students observe dry ice sublime while the CO2 gas fills a balloon. They then calculate the moles and volume of CO2 produced.

Gas Laws, Percent Yield  High School
Lab: Ideal Gas Law Mark as Favorite (21 Favorites)
In this lab, students use the reaction of an antacid table with water to inflate a balloon. They then use the ideal gas law to determine the number of moles of gas produced by the reaction.

Gas Laws, Pressure, Volume  Elementary School
Lab: The Growing Marshmallow Mark as Favorite (2 Favorites)
In this lab, students will investigate the relationship between volume and pressure of a gas, using a plastic syringe and a marshmallow.

Gas Laws  High School
Lesson Plan: The Gas Laws Unit Plan Mark as Favorite (26 Favorites)
The AACT high school classroom resource library and multimedia collection has everything you need to put together a unit plan for your classroom: lessons, activities, labs, projects, videos, simulations, and animations. We constructed a unit plan using AACT resources that is designed to teach the Gas Laws to your students.

Gas Laws  High School, Middle School
Activity: Hot Air Balloon Mark as Favorite (8 Favorites)
In this activity, students build a hot air balloon to aid in their study of Charles’ law.

Gas Laws  High School
Lesson Plan: Gases Unit Plan Mark as Favorite (4 Favorites)
In this lesson, students will investigate gases similar to how scientists learned about them “back in the day.” Students begin by investigating gas behavior, then they investigate gas density and use this to interpret Avogadro’s hypothesis that gases under the same conditions combine in simple whole number ratios.

Pressure, Gas Laws, Kinetic Molecular Theory, Temperature, Volume, Molecular Motion, Intermolecular Forces  High School
Lab: Gas Pressure Mark as Favorite (9 Favorites)
In this lab, students will understand what causes pressure in a container and the variables that affect pressure (volume, temperature, number of moles) by mimicking molecular motion of gases.

Gas Laws  High School, Middle School
Activity: Simulation Activity: Gas Laws Mark as Favorite (19 Favorites)
In this simulation, students will investigate three of the fundamental gas laws, including Boyle’s Law, Charles’ Law and GayLussac’s Law. Students will have the opportunity to visually examine the effect of changing the associated variables of pressure, volume, or temperature in each situation. Also, students will analyze the gas samples at the particle level as well as manipulate quantitative data in each scenario. Finally students will interpret trends in the data by examining the graph associated with each of the gas laws. This lesson accompanies the simulation from the November 2015 issue of Chemistry Solutions.

Gas Laws, Rate of Effusion  High School
Activity: Gas Laws Mark as Favorite (2 Favorites)
In this activity, students will examine gas laws by carrying out several computer simulations.

Kinetic Molecular Theory, Pressure, Gas Laws  High School, Middle School
Simulation: Gas Law Variables Mark as Favorite (1 Favorite)
In this simulation, students investigate variables of a gas. From the computer models, they can see how pressure, temperature, and volume effect gas behavior.

Kinetic Molecular Theory, Ideal Gas, Gas Laws, Volume, Temperature, Graphing, Accuracy, Error analysis  High School
Lab: Finding Absolute Zero Mark as Favorite (3 Favorites)
In this lab, students will experimentally determine the value for absolute zero in degrees Celsius.