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Chemical Naming

Chemical Naming:
Chemical nomenclature is

a set of rules to
generate systematic names for chemical compounds. The
nomenclature rules used most frequently worldwide are
these created and developed by the International Union of
Pure and Applied Chemistry (IUPAC). For our purposes,
we will simply say it is a system of naming chemical
compounds.
There are two primary forms of compounds that will
require naming in the world of chemistry. There are
organic compounds, compounds that contain the element
carbon, and there are inorganic compounds, all remaining
compounds that do not include the element carbon.
In this course we are going to focus our attention on
naming the inorganic compounds, and writing the
formulas of these compounds.
You should have already memorized the twenty five
common polyatomic ions that are listed on the back of
your periodic table. If you havent memorized these yet,
it is of utmost importance to accomplish this task as soon
as possible. This is because these polyatomic ions play a
significant role in naming compounds and writing
formulas.
The following are some examples of naming
compounds and writing formulas.
Chemical Name:
Sodium chloride
Magnesium nitride
Zinc oxalate
Nickel (II) nitrate
Iron (II) sulfate
Iron (III) sulfate
Lead (IV) carbonate
Ammonium phosphite

Ions present:
+1

-1

Na Cl
Mg+2 N-3
Zn+2 C2O4-2
Ni+2 NO3-1
Fe+2 SO4-2
Fe+3 SO4-2
Pb+4 CO3-2
NH4+1 PO3-3

Formula:
NaCl
Mg3N2
ZnC2O4
Ni(NO3)2
FeSO4
Fe2(SO4)3
Pb(CO3)2
(NH4)3PO3

All the videos will be posted on YouTube and can be


accessed using multiple sources. The videos have been
formatted to work on iPhones, iPads, Android phones,
Kindles, and Nooks. The titles of the videos are listed
below so that you can search them, and the creator of the
videos should be NRHSChemistry.

Lesson Target(s) for Each Video:


Video 1 Naming Overview

I can classify a chemical compound as either a


molecular or ionic compound.
I can compare ionic and molecular compounds.

Video 2 Binary Compounds

I can identify and name a binary compound.

Video 3 Naming Ionic Compounds

I can determine the chemical name of an ionic


compound.

Video 4 Writing Ionic Formulas

I can produce a correct ionic chemical formula.


I can distinguish between metals and their multiple
oxidation numbers.

Video 5 Naming Molecular Compounds

I can differentiate between binary compounds and


other types of compounds
I can determine the chemical name of a molecular
compound.

Video 6 Writing Molecular Formulas

I can produce a correct molecular chemical formula.

Video 7 Writing and Naming Acids


I can develop names and formulas of acids.

I can recognize compounds that are acids.

Essential Learning Outcomes:


1.
2.

The classification and nomenclature of compounds are


based upon which elements and the number of these
elements that a compound contains.
Chemical formulas will give clues to the type of chemical
reaction that will occur and the ways a chemical will react.

Required activities:

Important Vocabulary

Due dates are in parentheses


Chemical Naming P.S. 1-7
o
o

Chemical Naming P.S. 8-13


o
o

Video 3 Naming Ionic Cmpds


Video 4 Writing Ionic Formulas

Chemical Naming P.S. 14-17


o
o

Video 1 Naming Overview


Video 2 Binary Compounds

Video 5 Naming Molecular Cmpds


Video 6 Writing Molecular Cmpds

Chemical Naming P.S. 18-20


o

Video 7 Writing & Naming Acids

(12/4)
(11/30)
(11/30)
(12/1)
(12/2)
(12/3)
(12/4)
(12/8)

Naming Worksheet 1
Naming Worksheet 2
Programmed Learning Packet
Sheet of 40 and 100
Nomenclature and Household items

Chemistry NAME-O (Played as a class)


Naming Quiz 1
Naming Quiz 2
Chemical Naming Unit Quest

Data and Questions

(12/8)
(12/10)
(12/14)
(12/11)
(12/11)
(12/16)
(12/17)
(12/14)

Cation

Polyatomic ion

Anion

Molecular compound

Monoatomic ion

Binary compound

Acid
Law of Definite
Proportions

Base

Additional Resources:
1. http://www.quia.com/shared/science/
2. http://www.sporcle.com/games/RyanWitchey/Chem_Ionic

iPhone and iPad Apps:


1.

(12/17)

(12/9)
(12/15)
(12/15)
(12/18)

Ionic compound

2.

Chemistry Formula Practice by Carolina Biological


Supply
a. There is a FREE version but the better
version is $1.99
Chemistry Formulas by 99MediaLab LLC $0.99

Chemistry
Problems and Questions

Name:
Hour:

Chemical Naming

Directions:

Answer the following questions using complete sentences when necessary. On numerical problems, show all work,
circle your answers, and follow all rules of significant figures for full credit.
1. Classify each of the following elements as a metal, nonmetal, or metalloid. Use complete sentences.
a) Aluminum
b) Silver
c) Silicon
d) Helium
e) Zinc
2. What is an ion? Describe the formation of a cation and of an anion.
3. State the number of electrons either lost or gained in forming each ion. (ex: Sc +3 has lost three electrons.)
a) S-2
b) K+ c) Cld) Ba+2 e) Li+ f) H4. Name each of the ions in #3 and state whether they are cations or anions.
5. Using only the periodic table, name and write the formulas of the ions of these representative elements.
a) Lithium
b) Oxygen
c) Barium
d) Nitrogen
e) Fluorine

f) Potassium

g) Neon

h) Beryllium

6. Would you expect the following compounds to be ionic or molecular?


a) CO b) KBr c) Li2O d) C3H8
e) SO3 f) AlCl3
7. How are one of Dalton's theories and the law of definite proportions similar?
8. List three characteristics of ionic compounds and three characteristics of molecular compounds.
9. Name the following ions.
a) NO3-1
b) H+
f) HPO4-2

g) Sn+4

c) CN-

d) Cr+3 e) Cr2O7-2

h) MnO4-

i) SO3-2

j) Se-2

10. Write the formula and charge of each of the following ions.
a) Magnesium ion
b) Lead (IV) ion
c) Chromate ion
d) Tin (II) ion
e) Nitrite ion
f) Iodide ion
g) Chlorate ion
h) Hydroxide ion
i) Iron (II) ion
j) Ammonium ion
k) Copper (I) ion
11. Write the formulas for the compounds formed from these pairs of ions.
a) Sr+2, Se-2
b) K+, O-2
c) Ca+2, N-3
d) Co+3, I12. Write the formulas for these compounds.
a) Silver sulfide
b) Tin (IV) chloride
d) Strontium iodide
e) Silver sulfate
g) Mercury (II) bromide
h) Ammonium dichromate
j) Chromium (III) nitrite

c) Sodium nitride
f) Potassium chlorate
i) Lithium hydrogen sulfate

13. Rewrite this table in your notebook and write the correct formulas for the compounds formed by combining positive and negative ions.
Then name each compound.
SO4-2
Ca+2
NH4+
Al+3
Pb+4
14. Name each of the following substances.
a) CaO
b) Ba3(PO4)2
f) NO2
g) CuC2H3O2
k) (NH4)2C2O4 l) NO2-1
15. Write the formulas of these compounds.
a) Calcium carbonate
d) Magnesium sulfide
g) Nitrogen gas
j) Copper (II) iodide
16. Name each compound.
a) NH4OH
b) HF
f) CO
g) K2CO3
k) Li2HPO4
l)Li2CO3

OH-

_______
_______
_______
_______
c) I2
h) HClO4

PO4-3

________
________
________
________

i) Cl2O

b) Sodium bromide
e) Sulfuric acid
h) Barium hydroxide
k) Zinc oxalate

_________
_________
_________
_________

S-2
_________
_________
_________
_________

d) BaSO4
e) Mg(OH)2
j) HgF2

c) Iron (III) sulfate


f) Sulfur trioxide
i) Sulfite ion
l) Manganese (IV) oxide

c) PI3
h) N2H4

d) Be(NO3)2
i) ZnO

e) KMnO4
j) Mg(MnO4)2

c) SnO2
h) HClO3

d) Fe(C2H3O2)3
i) HgBr2

e) KHSO4
j) AlP

17. Write the formulas of these compounds


a) Silver chloride
b) Aluminum carbide
c) Lithium hydride
d) Sodium acetate
e) Iron (III) carbonate
f) Copper (II) chlorate
g) Sodium silicate
h) Calcium oxide
i) Potassium cyanide
j) Tin (II) cyanide
k) Hydrogen bromide
l) Potassium phosphide
18. Name these compounds.
a) Na2Cr2O7
b) AlI3
f) Co(NO2)3
g) CaH2
k) FeCO3
l) H2CrO4
19. Write the formulas of these compounds.
a) Phosphorus pentabromide
b) Carbon tetrachloride
c) Potassium permanganate
d) Ammonium perchlorate
e) Calcium hydrogen carbonate
f) Copper (II) hydroxide

g) Ammonium nitrate
h) Dichlorine heptoxide
i) Trisilicon tetranitride
j) Sodium silicate

20. Write the formulas or names of the following acids.


a) Sulfuric acid
e) H2CO3
b) HCl
f) Nitrous acid
c) H3PO4
g) H2SO3
d) Hydrofluoric acid
h) Hydrosulfuric acid

i) HNO3
j) Phosphorous acid

Formula Writing Practice


WRITE THE CORRECT FORMULA FOR THE FOLLOWING COMPOUNDS:
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
21.
22.
23.
24.
25.
26.
27.
28.
29.
30.
31.
32.
33.
34.
35.
36.
37.
38.
39.
40.
41.
42.
43.
44.
45.
46.
47.
48.
49.
50.

Iron (I) carbonate


Lead (IV) phosphate
Phosphorus pentoxide
Zinc sulfide
Sodium phosphate
Magnesium carbonate
Ammonium nitrite
Iron (III) nitrate
Copper (II) hydroxide
Calcium fluoride
Bismuth (III) nitrate
Iron (III) oxide
Ammonium sulfite
Calcium chloride
Sodium nitrate
Copper (II) bromide
Aluminum sulfate
Potassium Nitrite
Zinc Sulfate
Antimony (III) chloride
Silver sulfide
Iron (II) cyanide
Ammonium phosphate
Sulfur dioxide
Silver bromide
Tin (II) chloride
Tungsten (VI) oxide
Chromium (III) nitrate
Magnesium hydroxide
Lead (II) carbonate
Mercury (II) nitrate
Mercury (I) silicate
Nickel (II) sulfate
Potassium chlorate
Magnesium nitride
Sodium sulfite
Iron (III) chloride
Manganese (IV) oxide
Platinum (IV) chlorite
Ammonium nitrate
Nickel (II) carbonate
Cobalt (II) chloride
Barium carbonate
Radium bromide
Carbon dioxide
Barium sulfate
Potassium permanganate
Potassium hydroxide
Calcium hydroxide
Carbon tetrachloride

51.
52.
53.
54.
55.
56.
57.
58.
59.
60.
61.
62.
63.
64.
65.
66.
67.
68.
69.
70.
71.
72.
73.
74.
75.
76.
77.
78.
79.
80.
81.
82.
83.
84.
85.
86.
87.
88.
89.
90.
91.
92.
93.
94.
95.
96.
97.
98.
99.
100.

Calcium sulfate
Calcium sulfite
Ammonium nitrite
Sodium hydroxide
Zinc chloride
Zinc nitrate
Zinc hydroxide
Zinc hydrogen sulfite
Aluminum hydroxide
Aluminum oxide
Copper (III) permanganate
Sodium sulfite
Chromium (III) sulfide
Ammonium acetate
Ammonium bromide
Barium chloride
Calcium bromide
Calcium carbonate
Copper (III) chloride
Lead (II) acetate
Magnesium sulfate
Iron (III) oxide
Iron (II) sulfate
Iron (II) hydroxide
Iron (III) cyanide
Thallium (II) chlorate
Magnesium perchlorate
Manganese (II) nitrate
Lead (IV) dichromate
Mercury (II) sulfate
Sodium phosphate
Sodium dichromate
Sodium acetate
Iron (III) chloride
Barium hydrogen carbonate
Iron (III) hydroxide
Sodium silicate
Potassium carbonate
Potassium nitrite
Potassium sulfate
Potassium oxalate
Silver nitrate
Silver acetate
Mercury (II) chloride
Calcium hydrogen phosphate
Lead (II) chromate
Sodium oxalate
Mercury (II) oxide
Mercury (I) chloride
Sodium sulfide

Compound Names
GIVE THE CORRECT NAMES FOR THE FOLLOWING CHEMICAL FORMULAS:
1.

KI

21.

NH4Cl

2.

CaF2

22.

SnI4

3.

Ba(ClO4)2

23.

ZnO

4.

ZnSO3

24.

CuCN

5.

AgNO3

25.

Fe(OH)3

6.

HF

26

PbCO3

7.

MgO

27.

Li2SO3

8.

CaCO3

28.

BaCr2O7

9.

Mn3(PO3)2

29.

NaC2H3O2

10. AsCl3

30.

Mg3(PO4)2

11. HgCl2

31.

Na2O

12. PtCl

32.

CCl4

13. Rb2S

33.

K2 S

14. Al(NO2)3

34.

Ni(NO2)2

15. K2S

35.

Mn2(Cr2O7)3

16. Fe2O3

36.

CaSO3

17. HI

37.

K2C2O4

18. SnCl2

38.

Ca2C

19. SO3

39.

CO

20.

40.

KCN

AlN

Nomenclature and Household Items


Background:
Many household items contain chemicals that are commonly used in everyday life. Some chemicals are edible while
others would be poisonous to consume. Many non-edible household chemicals are used as cleaners. Soaps, detergents,
drain-openers, countertop sprays, oven sprays, furniture polish, air fresheners and floor cleaners are examples of
chemical substances that are commonly used inside the home. Other chemicals are edible and can be used for cooking
or in medication. Baking soda, sugar, salt, and baking powder are all edible substances commonly used in cooking.
Antacids, aspirin, and vitamin C are edible substances that are used as medicines.
Household items can be classified as acids (pH<7), bases (pH>7), or neutral (ph=7). Soaps, detergents, drain-openers,
antacids, and ammonia can be classified as bases. Antacids contain carbonates, bicarbonates, and hydroxides to
neutralize the hydrochloric acid in the stomach. Aspirin (acetyl salicylic acid), Vitamin C (ascorbic acid), and vinegar
(solution of acetic acid) can be classified as acidic.
Product containers list valuable information such as ingredients, warnings, customer service numbers, and expiration
dates. The chemical name listed first on the ingredient list is the main component of that substance. The warning label
will vary with the chemical hazard of the main ingredient. In this lab many household items will be viewed to obtain the
chemical name. The chemical name will then be used to write the formula of the compound.

Procedure:
1. Visit each of the twelve lab stations and copy down the name of the substance.
2. While at the lab stations, decide the main use for the substance (cooking, cleaning, or medicine) and record this
in the usage column.
3. Look on the ingredient list to find the main component on the substance. Write the name of the main
component in the appropriate column of the data table.
4. Looking at the name of the main ingredient/component, write the formula of the substance.
5. Look to see if the substance has a warning or hazard listed. Write Yes if the substance has a hazard or a
warning. Write No if the substance does not list a hazard or warning.

Analysis:
1. Identify how many items you have in each usage category. Explain why you grouped particular items with each
other and not in a different group.
2. On what types of products did most of the warning/hazard labels appear? Explain why products that serve a
similar purpose might have similar warnings.
3. Make a general statement explaining a consistent pattern for each type of chemical (cooking, cleaning, and
medicine). Make a statement for all three types of products. Ex: All cleaning products.. All cooking products
4. Create a fourth category you could have used to classify the products. What would that category have been
called? Which products would you have put into this new category? Why move these products to the new
category.
5. What smell do you associate with a swimming pool? Is this smell also present in any of the products you looked
at? Hypothesize why swimming pools do not contain warning labels regarding the chemicals being used and
support your answer.

Data Table:
Substance
1

10

11

12

Usage

Name of main component

Formula of main
component

Hazard or
Warning

Program Learning: Writing and Naming Chemical Formulas


There are a few inorganic compounds which are identified by their common or trivial names. The most
common of these are H20, named water, and NH3, named ammonia. All other inorganic compounds are named
according to the systematic rules of nomenclature. Two or more systems may be used in naming a compound.
Generally, no one system is used exclusively, and it is necessary to become familiar with the systems in
common use.

This program involves the nomenclature of compounds containing two different elements. Such compounds are
called binary compounds. The general rule for naming binary compounds is that the less electronegative (more
electropositive or more metallic) element is named first, followed by the name of the more electronegative
(more nonmetallic) element, with the name of the latter having its normal ending replaced by the suffix ide.

KBr is classed as a (1) __________________ compound because it contains (2) ___________________


different elements. In this compound, the name of the metallic element is (3) _____________________
and the name of the nonmetallic element is (4) ________________. In naming this compound, the name
of the (5) ____________________ element is written first. The normal ending of the name of the
nonmetallic element is removed, forming a stem, and to this stem is added the suffix (6) ____________.
Following this procedure, the name of the compound KBr is written as (7) _______________________.

In forming a stem, the last syllable in the name of the element is generally dropped. The stem never
ends in a vowel. Thus, the stem for chlorine is chlor. The stem for iodine is (8) __________________.
The stem for arsenic is (9) _____________________, for selenium (10) _________________________,
for carbon (11) _______________. Should the stem end in a vowel or a vowel sound, the vowel is also
dropped to make the stem. In making a stem from nitrogen, dropping the last syllable gives nitro. Since
o is a vowel, it also is dropped, giving nitr. A binary compound in which nitrogen is the more
electronegative element is called a nitride. The stem for oxygen is (12) ____________________ since
oxy ends in a vowel sound. The stem for phosphorus is (13)______________. There are exceptions to
these rules.

Consider the compound MgI2. The name of the metallic element is (14) ___________________ and the
name of the nonmetallic element is (15) _____________________. The (16) _____________________
element is named first. A stem is formed from the name of the (17) ___________________ element and
to this stem is added the suffix (18) _______________. Following this procedure, the name of the
compound MgI2 is written as (19) ______________________________.

To write the correct chemical name of the compound NH3, commonly known as
(20)__________________, it is necessary to know that nitrogen is more electronegative (nonmetallic)
than hydrogen. The element (21) ____________ is named first, and a stem is formed from the name of
the element (22)____________________. Thus, the correct chemical name for NH3 is
(23)__________________________. Usually, formulas of compounds are written with the symbol of
the more metallic element listed first.

Write the names of the following compounds, assuming that the more metallic element is listed first.
H20

(24) ___________________________________

AlF3

(25) ___________________________________

Ca2C

(26) ___________________________________

K2S

(27) ___________________________________

Mg3N2

(28) ___________________________________

Ca3P2

(29) ___________________________________

BaH2

(30) ___________________________________

HCl

(31) ___________________________________

The binary and hydrogen-containing compounds of Group VII A elements and Group VI A elements other than
oxygen produce acids when dissolved in water. Such acids are named by adding the prefix hydro- and the
suffix ic to the stem of the name of the nonmetal. This word is then followed by the word acid to complete the
name of the substance. Consider the name of the acid which results when the gas hydrogen chloride, HCl, is
dissolved in water.

The stem of the nonmetallic element is (32) _______________________. Adding to this stem the prefix
(33) _______________ and the suffix (34) ________________________ gives the word
(35) ____________________. Thus, a water solution of HCl is named (36) _____________________
acid. A water solution of HF is named (37) _________________________. A water solution of HBr is
named (38) ___________________________. (In naming sulfur compounds, the suffixes ic and ous
are added to the word sulfur rather than to the stem sulf.)

There are several polyatomic ions which are treated as single atoms when naming compounds. The names and
formulas of the most common of these ions are:

NH4+ -

ammonium ion

OH- -

hydroxide ion

CN- -

cyanide ion

(Note the difference between NH3, ammonia, which is a neutral molecule, and NH4+, the ammonium
ion, which carries a charge of +1.) Compounds containing the above ions are named according to the
general rule for naming binary compounds. Thus, the name for NaOH is sodium hydroxide. The name
for NH4Cl is (39) __________________________________________. The name for KCN is
(40)_____________________________. The name for NH4OH is (41) ________________________.

The same elements can sometimes combine to form more than one compound. For example, the elements
sulfur and oxygen can combine to form the compounds SO2 and SO3. Since SO2 and SO3 are two distinct
compounds, both cannot be named sulfur oxide. Several methods may be used to distinguish between such
compounds.

For binary compounds of nonmetals, the general rule is modified to include prefixes with the names of
the elements. The prefix mono- means one, but is generally not used. The other prefixes up to 10 are di, two; tri-, three; tetra-, four; penta-, five; hexa-, six; hepta-, seven; octa-, eight; ennea- or nona-, nine;
and deca-, ten. Thus N2O5 is named dinitrogen pentoxide, NO2 is named nitrogen dioxide, and N2O4 is
named dinitrogen tetroxide. For P4O10, the prefix (42) _____________________ is used with
phosphorus and the prefix (43)__________________ is used with oxide to give the name
(44)________________________________________________. When a prefix ending in a is added to
a word beginning with o or a, the a in the prefix is dropped.

Name the following compounds according to the above rule.


SF4

(45) _____________________________________

SF6

(46) _____________________________________

SO2

(47) _____________________________________

SO3

(48) _____________________________________

N2O3

(49) _____________________________________

N2O

(50) _____________________________________

P4O6

(51) _____________________________________

P4S10

(52) _____________________________________

Write formulas for the following compounds.


Phosphorus trichloride

(53) _______________________________

Phosphorus pentachloride

(54) _______________________________

Dichlorine heptoxide

(55) _______________________________

Chlorine dioxide

(56) _______________________________

The preferred system for naming compounds of metals with variable oxidation states is the IUPAC
(International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry) system, often known as the Stock system. According to
this system, the oxidation state of the metal is indicated by writing it in Roman numerals enclosed in
parentheses after the name of the metal. For binary compounds, the suffix ide is added to the stem of the name
of the nonmetal as before. Consider the compounds SnO and SnO2. Since the usual oxidation number of
oxygen in compounds is 2, the oxidation numbers of Sn in SnO and SnO2 are +2 and +4 respectively. Thus,
the compound SnO is named tin(II) oxide. In compounds of metals with chlorine, the oxidation number of
chlorine is 1. Thus, in the compounds FeCl2 and FeCl3 the oxidation numbers of Fe are +2 and +3,
respectively. According to the IUPAC system, FeCl2 is named iron (II) chloride and FeCl3 is named
(57) _________________________________. Name the following compounds according to the IUPAC
system.

HgS

(58) ___________________________________

Hg2S

(59) ___________________________________

Sn(OH)2

(60) ___________________________________

Sn(OH)4

(61) ___________________________________

MnO

(62) ___________________________________

Mn2O3

(63) ___________________________________

MnO2

(64) ___________________________________

CuCN

(65) ___________________________________

Cu(CN)2

(66) ___________________________________

Fe2O3

(67) ___________________________________

FeO

(68) ___________________________________

FeF2

(69) ___________________________________

PbO2

(70) ___________________________________

PbO

(71) ___________________________________

Chemical Formula Writing Worksheet: Naming Worksheet 1


Write chemical formulas for the compounds in each box. The names are found by finding the
intersection between the cations and anions. Example: the first box is the intersection between
eh zinc cation and the chloride anion, so you should write ZnCl2, as shown.
Zinc

Sodium

Magnesium

Gallium

Chloride
Phosphite
Nitrate
Oxide
Nitride
Sulfate
Write the formulas for the following compounds:
1. Copper (II) chloride

__________________________

2. Lithium acetate

__________________________

3. Vanadium (III) selenide

__________________________

4. Manganese (IV) nitride

__________________________

5. Beryllium oxide

__________________________

6. Sodium sulfate

__________________________

7. Aluminum arsenide

__________________________

8. Potassium permanganate

__________________________

9. Chromium (VI) cyanide

__________________________

10. Tin (II) sulfite

__________________________

11. Vanadium (V) fluoride

__________________________

12. Ammonium nitrate

__________________________

Silver

Lead (IV)

Naming Covalent Compounds Worksheet: Naming Worksheet 1


Write the formulas for the following covalent compounds:
1. Antimony tribromide

____________________________

2. Hexaboron monosilicide

____________________________

3. Chlorine dioxide

____________________________

4. Hydrogen monoiodide

____________________________

5. Iodine pentafluoride

____________________________

6. Dinitrogen trioxide

____________________________

7. Ammonia

____________________________

8. Phosphorous triiodide

____________________________

Write the names for the following covalent compounds:


1. P4S5

________________________________________

2. O2

________________________________________

3. SeF6

________________________________________

4. Si2Br6

________________________________________

5. SCl4

________________________________________

6. CH4

________________________________________

7. B2Si

________________________________________

8. NF3

________________________________________

Cu(OH)2

Copper (II) hydroxide

Cu+2

Copper II

Tin IV

Sn+4

Tin II

Sn+2

Lead II

Pb+2

Chromium III

Cr+3

Chromium II

Cr+2

Iron III

Fe+3

Iron II

Fe+2

Copper (I) hydroxide

Copper I

Nitrate

Hydroxide

CuOH

NO3-1

OH-1

Cu+1

Naming Worksheet
2
Cyanide

CN-1
Sulfate

SO4-2
Carbonate

CO3-2
Phosphate

PO4-3

CuCl2

Copper (II) chloride

Cu+2

Copper II

Tin IV

Sn+4

Tin II

Sn+2

Lead II

Pb+2

Chromium III

Cr+3

Chromium II

Cr+2

Iron III

Fe+3

Iron II

Fe+2

Copper (I) chloride

Copper I

Bromide

Chloride

CuCl

Br-1

Cl-1

Cu+1

Naming Worksheet
2
Oxide

O-2
Sulfide

S-2
Phosphide

P-3
Nitride

N-3

CHEMISTRY NAME-O

FREE
CHEMICALS

Use the following names to fill in your NAME-O Card:


Copper (II) chloride
Silver nitrate
Iron (III) phosphate
Lead (II) iodide
Iron (II) oxide
Sodium silicate
Ammonium hydroxide
Manganese (II) phosphite
Aluminum oxalate
Potassium chlorate
Magnesium bromide
Copper (I) dichromate
Manganese (III) hydrogen phosphate
Tin (IV) cyanide
Cobalt (II) selenide

Sodium chloride
Potassium permanganate
Mercury (II) chromate
Magnesium chloride
Calcium hydroxide
Iron (III) sulfide
Zinc acetate
Calcium carbonate
Lead (IV) hydrogen sulfate
Cobalt (III) nitride
Tin (II) nitrate
Sodium perchlorate
Aluminum oxide
Lead (II) sulfate
Ammonium phosphate

Carbon tetrachloride
Carbon monoxide
Diphosphorous pentaoxide
Sulfur hexafluoride
Dinitrogen trioxide
Tetraphosphorous decaoxide
Tricarbon hexahydride
Sulfur trioxide
Oxygen dichloride
Carbon dioxide
Iodine monochloride
Carbon disulfide
Nitrogen tribromide
Sulfur triiodide
Selenium dichloride

CHEMISTRY NAME-O

FREE
CHEMICALS

Use the following formulas to fill in your NAME-O Card:


SeCl2
SI3
NBr3
CS2
ICl
CO2
OCl2
SO3
C3H6
P4O10
N2O3
SF6
P2O5
CO
CCl4

CuCl2
NaCl
AgNO3
FePO4
KMnO4
HgCrO4
PbI2
MgCl2
Ca(OH)2
FeO
Na2SiO3
Fe2S3
NH4OH
ZnC2H3O2
CaCO3

Mn3(PO3)2
Al2(C2O4)3
Pb(HSO4)4
KClO3
CoN3
MgBr2
Sn(NO3)2
NaClO4
Cu2Cr2O4
Mn2(HPO4)3
Al2O3
Sn(CN)4
PbSO4
(NH4)3PO4
CoSe