Atoms and Bonding Quiz Stats

Quiz not verified by Sporcle

Challenge
Share
Tweet
Embed
Score 0/33 Timer 15:00
0 Plays Today
Definition of term Vocabulary term % Correct
positively charged particle in an atom’s nucleus.proton
75.4%
The center of every atom,containing positively-charged protons and neutrally-charged neutrons.nucleus
73.8%
The 18 vertical columns in the Periodic Table of Elements. Each element in a ____ has the same number of electrons in its outer shell.groups
73.4%
Negatively charged particle outside an atom’s nucleus.electron
72.5%
The seven horizontal rows in the periodic tableperiods
70.5%
Negatively-charged particles in the outer-most electron shell of an atomvalence electrons
70.5%
The neutral particle in an atom’s nucleus.neutron
70.1%
Substance composed of only one type of atomelement
70.1%
A negatively charged ionanion
69.3%
Two or more elements that have been chemically combined.compounds
68.9%
The smallest particles of an element which still displays the properties of that element. Also known as building blocks of matter.atoms
68.4%
Elements that are good conductors, are malleable and ductile.metals
68%
The distance from the center of the nucleus of an element to the outer edge of its electron cloud. This characteristic follows a trend on the periodic tableatomic radius
67.6%
An element that has some characteristics of metals and some of nonmetals.metalloid
66.8%
A positively-charged ion.cation
66.4%
Two atoms of the same element with different atomic masses.isotopes
64.8%
A physical combination of two or more substances where each substance maintains its own chemical properties.mixture
64.3%
Definition of term Vocabulary term % Correct
Forces that hold atoms together.bonds
63.5%
Groupings of elements in the periodic table with similar properties - not necessarily the same period families
63.1%
The elements on the right side of the periodic table, like sulfur, which tends to gain electrons.nonmetals
61.1%
The electrical energy present in an atomic particle. Usually categorized as positive or negative and, for an ion, is equal to the difference between the number of protons and the ncharge
58.2%
An atom or covalently-bonded molecule with an overall charge. These can form ionic bonds with others of opposite chargeion
58.2%
Without a crystalline structureamorphous
58.2%
Symbols used to show how many valence electrons an atom has. Also called Lewis Structuresdot structures
57.8%
The minimum amount of energy required to completely remove an electron from a gaseous atom or ionionization energy
57.4%
Bond between elements where the electronegativity difference is 2.0 or greater- one atom takes the other’s electrons.ionic bond
54.9%
A molecule comprised of two atoms.diatomic molecule
53.3%
The smallest particle of a substance which still displays the properties of that substance that may or may not contain just one kind of atom chemically bonded.molecule
52.5%
Another term for energy levels. Rings around the nucleus of an atom in which specific electrons are most probably located.electron shells
50.4%
Bond between elements where the electronegativity difference is less than 2.0- the atoms do not share electrons equally.polar covalent bond
50%
Bond between elements where the electronegativity difference is less than 2.0.- the atoms share electrons either equally or somewhat unequally.covalent bond
48.4%
Bond between elements where the electronegativity difference is less than 2.0- the atoms share electrons equally.nonpolar covalent bond
48.4%
Four numbers that describe the “address” of an electron in an atom according to a mathematical modelquantum numbers
44.7%

You're not logged in!

Compare scores with friends on all Sporcle quizzes.
Join for Free
OR
Log In

You Might Also Like...

Show Comments

Extras

Top Quizzes Today


Score Distribution

Your Account Isn't Verified!

In order to create a playlist on Sporcle, you need to verify the email address you used during registration. Go to your Sporcle Settings to finish the process.

Report this User

Report this user for behavior that violates our Community Guidelines.

Details: