• Book Name: Complete Chemistry for Cambridge IGCSE 2nd Edition by RoseMarie Gallagher and Paul Ingram
  • Author: Rose Marie Gallagher and Paul Ingram
  • Pages: 322
  • Size: 35 MB

Complete Chemistry for Cambridge IGCSE Pdf Free Download

complete chemistry for cambridge igcse pdf free download

Contents of Complete Chemistry for Cambridge IGCSE Pdf

1.1 Everything is made of particles

1.2 Solids, liquids, and gases

1.3 The particles in solids, liquids, and gases

1.4 A closer look at gases

2.1 Mixtures, solutions, and solvents

2.2 Pure substances and impurities

2.3 Separation methods (part I)

2.4 Separation methods (part II)

2.5 More about paper chromatography

3.1 Atoms and elements

3.2 More about atoms

3.3 Isotopes and radioactivity

3.4 How electrons are arranged

How our model of the atom developed

The atom: the inside story

3.5 The metals and non-metals

4.1 Compounds, mixtures, and chemical change

4.2 Why do atoms form bonds?

4.3 The ionic bond

4.4 More about ions

4.5 The covalent bond

4.6 Covalent compounds

4.7 Comparing ionic and covalent compounds

4.8 Giant covalent structures

4.9 The bonding in metals

5.1 The names and formuale of compounds

5.2 Equations for chemical reactions

5.3 The masses of atoms, molecules. and ions

5.4 Some calculations about masses and %

6.1 The mole

6.2 Calculations from equations, using the mole

6.3 Reactions involving gases

6.4 The concentration of a solution

6.5 Finding the empirical formula

6.6 From empirical to final formula

6.7 Finding % yield and % purity

7.1 Oxidation and reduction

7.2 Redox and electron transfer

7.3 Redox and changes in oxidation state

7.4 Oxidising and reducing agents

8.1 Conductors and insulators

8.2 The principles of electrolysis

8.3 The reactions at the electrodes

8.4 The electrolysis of brine

8.5 Two more uses of electrolysis

9.1 Energy changes in reactions

9.2 Explaining energy changes

9.3 Energy from fuels

9.4 Giving out energy as electricity

The batteries in your life

9.5 Reversible reactions

9.6 Shifting the equilibrium

10.1 Rates of reaction

10.2 Measuring the rate of a reaction

10.3 Changing the rate of a reaction (part I)

10.4 Changing the rate of a reaction (part II)

10.5 Explaining rates

10.6 Catalysts

More about enzymes

10.7 Photochemical reactions

11.2 A closer look at acids and alkalis

11.3 The reactions of acids and bases

11.4 A closer look at neutralisation

11.5 Oxides 156

11.6 Making salts

11.7 Making insoluble salts by precipitation

11.8 Finding concentrations by titration

12.1 An overview of the Periodic Table

12.2 Group I: the alkali metals

12.3 Group VII: the halogens

12.4 Group 0: the noble gases

12.5 The transition elements

12.6 Across the Periodic Table

How the Periodic Table developed

13.1 Metals: a review

13.2 Comparing metals for reactivity

13.3 Metals in competition

13.4 The reactivity series

13.5 Making use of the reactivity series

14.1 Metals in the Earth’s crust

14.2 Extracting metals from their ores

14.3 Extracting iron

14.4 Extracting aluminium

14.5 Making use of metals and alloys

14.6 Steels and steel-making

Metals, civilisation, and you

15.1 What is air?

15.2 Making use of air

15.3 Pollution alert!

15.4 The rusting problem

15.5 Water supply

Living in space

16.1 Hydrogen, nitrogen, and ammonia

16.2 Making ammonia in industry

Acids and bases

The Periodic Table

The behaviour of metals

Making use of metals

Air and water

Some non-metals and their compounds

16.3 Fertilisers

16.4 Sulfur and sulfur dioxide

16.5 Sulfuric acid

16.6 Carbon and the carbon cycle

16.7 Some carbon compounds

16.8 Greenhouse gases, and global warming

16.9 Limestone

17.1 Petroleum: a fossil fuel

17.2 Refining petroleum

17.3 Cracking hydrocarbons

17.4 Families of organic compounds

17.5 The alkanes

17.6 The alkenes

17.7 The alcohols

17.8 The carboxylic acids

18.1 Introducing polymers

18.2 Addition polymerisation

18.3 Condensation polymerisation

18.4 Making use of synthetic polymers

18.5 Plastics: here to stay?

18.6 The macromolecules in food (part I)

18.7 The macromolecules in food (part II)

18.8 Breaking down the macromolecules

19.1 Chemistry: a practical subject

19.2 Example of an experiment

19.3 Working with gases in the lab

19.4 Testing for ions in the lab

Complete chemistry for cambridge igcse pdf free download.

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