Have you ever had a refreshing bath with bubbles or bath salts? What if you could use chemistry to create a bath-time treat that incorporated both fizzing bubbles and soothing salts? Such a combination does exist, and it's called a bath bomb. If you have never experienced one, these "bombs" become fizzy when they touch the water. Why? It is due to a chemical reaction taking place between different ingredients within the bath bomb.
Make homemade bath bombs and explore how changing the amounts of the different ingredients affects the fizziness of the bath bombs. This article talks about the equations that the bath bomb uses, like: NaHCO3+C6H8O7→CO2+H2O+Na3C6H5O7, which uses all of the matter states except for plasma (and yes, plasma is a state of matter) this also talks about how COOL bath bombs
If chemistry were compared to a sport, then the study of atomic and molecular properties, along with learning about the elements and how they relate on the periodic table, would be like going to practice. Learning about chemical reactions, which includes observing them and sometimes producing them in a laboratory situation, is like stepping out onto the field for the game itself.
Chemicals are in everything we see, and the reactions between them can look like anything from rust on a spoon to an explosion on your stovetop. But why do these reactions happen in the first place? This video teaches you why chemical reactions happen. basically, it is a ted talk about chemicals!
These modules explores the variety of chemical reactions by grouping them into general types. type A (single module), type B (double module), and type C (triple module). scientist´s use these types of modules to create different chemical reactions.