Intermolecular Attractions and States of Matter

Explore how states of matter are related to the strength of intermolecular attractions.

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Explore how states of matter are related to the strength of intermolecular attractions. The three common physical states of matter are solid, liquid and gas. All matter is made up of atoms, which make up molecules. Atoms and molecules can be weakly or strongly attracted to each other. The way that large molecules interact in physical, chemical and biological applications is a direct consequence of the many tiny attractions of the smaller parts.

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Copyright
© Copyright The Concord Consortium

Record Link
<a href="">The Concord Consortium. Intermolecular Attractions and States of Matter. Concord: The Concord Consortium, 2013, August 12.</a>

AIP
Intermolecular Attractions and States of Matter (The Concord Consortium, Concord, 2013, August 12), WWW Document, (https://concord.org/).

AJP
Intermolecular Attractions and States of Matter (The Concord Consortium, Concord, 2013, August 12), WWW Document, (https://concord.org/).

APA
Intermolecular Attractions and States of Matter. (2013, August 12). Retrieved 2017, April 29, from The Concord Consortium: https://concord.org/

Disclaimer: The Concord Consortium offers citation styles as a guide only. We cannot offer interpretations about citations as this is an automated procedure.

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This activity runs entirely in a Web browser. Preferred browsers are: Google Chrome (versions 30 and above), Safari (versions 7 and above), Firefox (version 30 and above), Internet Explorer (version 10 or higher), and Microsoft's Edge.

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Next-Generation Molecular WorkbenchThis resource is a part of the Concord Consortium's Next-Generation Molecular Workbench project.

Grade Level
Middle School, High School, Higher Education
Subject
Biology, Chemistry, Physics
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