Inorganic Chemistry Lecture Notes & Labs
Types of Inorganic Chemical Reactions
There are four main categories of inorganic chemical reactions. Can you name them all? Here they are, along with examples of each type.
Formulas of Common Acids & Bases
Here are the names and formulas of some of the common acids and bases. Learn how to apply prefixes and suffixes to name the acids and bases.
Colored Glass Chemistry
Have you ever wondered how glass is colored? Here's a table of common colorants and a description of processes used to color glass.
Test your knowledge of the metals with this ten question quiz. Links about different metals are provided to help you find the answers.
Here are answers to common questions about snowflakes. Learn how snow forms, what shapes snowflakes take, why snow crystals are symmetrical, whether no two snowflakes really are alike, and why snow looks white!
Chapters include chemistry of metals, non-metals, and their compounds. From Caroline Röhr, Universität Freiburg.
Potassium Nitrate Recipe
Make potassium nitrate (saltpeter) from common household ingredients. Potassium chloride from lite salt and ammonium nitrate from a cold pack are reacted to yield potassium nitrate and ammonium chloride. This is an easy way to make your own potassium chloride if you can't find it in a store or just want to try a fun chemistry experiment.
Chemistry Pages: Contents
Physical, inorganic, and organic chemistry are covered here. In addition to lecture notes, there are examination hints, practical worksheets, papers, people, articles, and humor.
Digital Spectral Library
Plots of reflectance spectra and descriptive data for minerals. From the US Geological Survey.
Organocerium compounds and other lanthanides in stereochemical synthesis. From Nick Greeves, University of Liverpool.
Inorganic Chemistry ConcepTests
Challenging Q & A from the University of Wisconsin.
Inorganic Reaction Mechanisms I
Dermot O'hare's lecture synopsis from the Univeristy of Oxford is given. There are four separate lectures.
International Zeolite Association
The IZA website promotes and encourages the development of all aspects of zeolite science and technology. There are links to publications, commissions, announcements, conferences, and links.
Includes definitions of coordination chemistry and the 18-electron rule. From Interactive Learning Paradigms.
A-level introductions to general, organic, and inorganic chemistry, with additional material in electrochemistry, polymers, stoichiometry, and atomic structure.
Introduction to every facet of snowflake formation. From Kenneth G. Libbrecht, California Institute of Technology.
Structure and Isomerism of Coordination Compounds
Ligands, isomers, and their coordination chemistry. Requires Chime plug-in. From John J. Nash, Purdue University.