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Page # 1

RADIOACTIVITY

Sol.6 C

Sol.1 B

n/p ratio 24

No. of half lives = =6

4

27 14

13 Al (stable) 200

13

The mass remaining undecayed =

26

29 16

Al (unstable) > stability require- = 3.125 gm

13 13

ment.

Sol.7 A

Hence, 0 emission

−1B

4 24 He →16

8 O

1n 1P + 0

0 1 –1e (931.5 × ∆m)

BE/Nucleon = MeV

16

Sol.3 A

We have, Nt = N0 e–λt Sol.8 D

−10λ0 1 2.303 A

⇒ N1 = N0 e × t= log 0

9λ 0 K At

−λ0 1 2.303

N2 = N0 e ×

9λ 0 ⇒ log10

(0.693 / 30)

N1 1 2.303 × 30

–1 = 99.69 ≈ 100 days

N2 = e = e 0.693

Sol.9 A

Sol.4 B A

→10 n + ZA −1 X

ZX

18

No. of half lives = =6

3 Sol.10 A

256 0.693 1

The mass remaining undecayed = 6 = (i) λ(x) = λ (y ) = : λy>λx

2 t t

4 gm Ratey > Ratex

1

(ii) 0n →1 p1 + –1 e0

Sol.5 B

230 230

88 X →86 L + 2B + A0 A

(iii) t1/2 = 100 ms = 40 ⇒ t=4×t1/2

No. of neutrons = 230 – 86 = 144 16 2

=400 ms

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Page # 2 Solutions Slot – 1 (Chemistry)

Sol.14 C

A0 3A 0

(v) t=2t1/2 ⇒ A = ⇒ decayed= γ-decay no change in

4 4

Z&A

Sol.11 C

Sol.15 A,C,D

A1 = N1λ1 = N0e− λ1t × λ1

Sol.16 D

A2 = N2 λ2 = N0e−λ2t × λ2

In Fpp there is some repulsion b/w like

charged particles.

ln 2

We have, λ1 =

t

Sol.17 C

ln 2 A1

λ2 = We have, A = 2 2.303 A

2t 2 K= log 0

t A

0.693 2.303 A

Sol.12 A ⇒ = log 0

6 3 10

12 ⇒ A0 = 14.1 mg

We have 12 gm of carbon = = 1 mole

12

Where, Mavg of carbon

Sol.18 C

= ≈ 12

1 + 1.3 × 10 −12 N11 = N0e–λt = N0e–11λ

∴ No. of atoms = 6 × 1023 × 1.3 ×

day

10 –12

14C = N10 – N11

Activity of = λN

= 0.1 × NA [e–10λ – e–11λ]

0.693

= 23 –12

t1/ 2 × 6 × 10 × 1.3 × 10 Where, λ =

0.693

per day

5

180

=

60 Sol.19 C

t1/2 = 0.18 × 1012sec.

d[ A ]1 λ

= – λ1[A] for A 1 → B

dt

Sol.13 D

1 d[A]2 2 λ

= – λ2[A] for 2A → B

U238 5 2 dt

206

=

Pb 1

d[ A ]1 d[ A ]2

and + = – (λ1 + 2λ2)[A]

dt dt

U238 + Pb 206 6

⇒ 238

=

∴ λeff = λ1 + 2λ2

U 5

1 1

1 6 ∴ tmean = λ = λ + 2λ = 50 sec.

∴ t = ln eff 1 2

λ 5

Sol.20 C

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Solutions Slot – 1 (Chemistry) Page # 3

2B = A = A 0 e−λ1t

Sol.25 A

Also, B = B0 e −λ 2t = 8 A 0e −λ 2 t

14 1

6 CH4 →14 NH3 + H2 +0−1 e

2

0.693

We have, λ1 =

50 Sol.26 C

0.693 dN

λ2 = = α − λN

10 dt

Solve to get t N t

dN

Sol.21 B ⇒ ∫ α − λN ∫

= dt

N0 0

10 4

Activity A in 10 ml of diluted gas = dps

60 1

⇒N= [α – (α – λN0)e–λt]

Activity AT in 60 L of gas λ

10 4

AT = × 60 ×1000 Sol.27 C

60 × 1010

Put α = 2N0λ

Now, AT in curie

ln 2

and t = t1/2 =

AT λ

= 10 Ci

3.7 × 10

Sol.28 (B)

At steady state

Sol.22 A

dN

Activity is halved in t1/2 = 5760 years. = α – λN = 0

dt

α

Sol.23 B N= = 4 N0

λ

t1/2 = 69.3 min (as activity is halved)

0.693 Sol.29 A

∴ λ =

69.3

∆m = (At. mass of 10

4 Be − 4me ) – (At.

−dN

Also , = λN

dt mass of 10

5 Be − 5me + me− )

0.693

⇒ 10 = ×N

69.3 Sol.30 D

mass of 84 B − 4me − + me − )

Sol.24 D

R1 = λN1

R2 = λN2

R1 R2 (R1 − R 2 )T

N1 – N2 = − =

λ λ 0.693

394 - Rajeev Gandhi Nagar Kota, Ph. No. 0744-2209671, 93141-87482, 93527-21564

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Page # 4 Solutions Slot – 1 (Chemistry)

Sol.1 B-emitter are those which n/p ratio is more −dN

Sol.7 = λN

than required for stability e+1-emitter are dt

those which n/p ratio is less than required

∴ B-emitter → 49Ca, 30Al, 94Kr 0.693

⇒ λ= min–1

1620 × 365 × 24 × 60

and e+-emitter → 85 B , 150H0, 195Hg

1

N= × NA

114 226

Sol.2 49 In (Odd number of nucleons)

−dN

⇒ = λN

Sol.3 (a) 1 dt

1H

(b) 10 n

minute.

(c) 36 Li

Sol.8 Let mass of radon be m

(d) 0

+1e

−dN

= λN

(e) 0 dt

−1e

⇒ = 3.7 × 1010 × 10–3 dps

63 1 62 dt

Sol.4 29 Cu +1 H →29 Cu +12 D

0.693 m

= × × NA

54.5 220

Sol.5 (a) 11 H

m = 1.06 × 10–15 kg

(b) 64

28 Ni

(c) 0

−1B 1 1 1

Sol.9 Amt left = = = 6

( 2)n 64 2

(d) 10 n

∴ No. of half lives = 6

2 × 60 × 60

a ∴ t1/2 = = 1200 s

Sol.6 cX →bd Y+ x 24He + Y10B 6

a = b + 4X 0.693

λ= = 5.77 × 10–4 sec–1

c = d + 2x + y 1200

Solving

Pb + 24 He

x= 84 PO →82

4

a-x x x

(a − b )

y=d+ –C 2.303 a

2 t= log

λ a−x

394 - Rajeev Gandhi Nagar Kota, Ph. No. 0744-2209671, 93141-87482, 93527-21564

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Solutions Slot – 1 (Chemistry) Page # 5

1

2.303 × 138 .4 210 2.303 100

69.2 = log Sol.13 t = log

0.693 1 λ 15

− x

210

0.693

Where, λ =

Calculate x (no. of moles of He produced) 12.3

V = 22.4 × x = 32 × 10–3 L ⇒ t = 33.67 years

= 32 ml

2.303 100

Sol.14 λ = log

240 10 80

Sol.11 No. of half lives = =4

60

⇒t= log

λ 1018

1

α ⇒ t = 4.65 hr

2n

Fill in the blanks

1 (i) 3.7 x 10 Bq

∴ % Activity present = 4 × 100

2 (ii) 0

–1 e

(iv) α → 8, β → 6

(v) Isodiaphers

−dN 0.693

Sol.12 A = = λN = × 1012 (vi) 30

dt 30 × 24 × 60 × 60 14 Si

(vii) β – particle

= 2.674 × 105 dps

(viii) Isotone, Isodiaphers

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Page # 6 Solutions Slot – 1 (Chemistry)

Sol.4 Total activity of a sample is the sum of

2.303 × 8 100 the individual activities of all its compo-

Sol.1 t(I) = log

0.693 1 = 53.1 days nents. Let the total mass of the sample

be 1 gm and the mass of 239Pu be × gm

2.303 × 8 100

t(sr) = log

0.693 1 = 132 years x

× 6.023 × 1023 ×

0.693

239 2.44 ×104

90Sr is

likely to be serious, the iodine will

soon be gone.

(1 − x ) 0.693

+ × 6.023 × 1023 ×

240 6.08 × 103

= 6 × 109 × 365 × 24 × 60 × 60

ln(λ1 / λ 2 ) On calculation

Sol.2 tmax = λ1 − λ 2 239Pu = 45.1 %

⇒ 240Pu = 54.9 %

0.693

We have λ1 = min–1

3.05

Sol.5 We know

0.693 232 208

λ2 = min–1 90Th 82Pb + 62He4 + 4 –1e

0

2.68

2.68

ln

3.05

232 × 8 × 10 −5

tmax = 0.693 0.693 ∴ 8 × 10–5 mL He is formed by =

− 6 × 22400

3.05 2.68

= 1.38 × 10–7 gm Th decay

= 4.125 min

At t = t, sample has Th = 5 × 10–7 g α N

At t = 0 sample has Th = 5 × 10–7 + 1.38 × 10–7 α

Sol.3 Let we take 1 gm 'K' N0

= 6.38 × 10–7 gm

40K

1× 0.0118

No. of moles of =

40 × 100

2.303 N

for Th decay t = log10 0

No. of atoms of 40K λ N

0.0118

= × 6.022 × 1023 = N

40 × 100 −7

2.303 × 1.39 × 1010 6.38 × 10

= log10

0.693 0.693 5 × 10 −7

Activity = 9 ×N

1.3 × 10 × 365 × 24 × 3600 = 4.89 × 109 year

= 30.69 dis g–1 s–1

394 - Rajeev Gandhi Nagar Kota, Ph. No. 0744-2209671, 93141-87482, 93527-21564

IVRS No. 0744-2439051/52/53 www.motioniitjee.com, email-hr.motioniitjee@gmail.com

Solutions Slot – 1 (Chemistry) Page # 7

Sol.8 A

238U

1

Sol.6 = 1 gm = mol = a

238 50 0.50

Uranium present = gm = g atm

100 238

206Pb

0.214

= 0.214 gm = mol = 2.10 × 10–3 g atm

206

2.425 2.425

1 0.214 Pb present = g= g atom

Initially 238U = + mol = a 100 100 × 206

238 206 0

∴t= log 0

0.693 a Thus, N = 2.10 × 10–3 g atom

= 2.209 × 10–3 g atom

Now, t= log10 0

weight 1g 0.1 g λ N

at t = t

2.303 2.209 × 10 −3

1 0. 1 = −10

log10

Mole at 1.52 × 10 2.10 × 10 −3

238 206 227 A

c

t=t

1 0. 1 1

∴ N0 U238 = + and NU238 = 0.693

238 206 238 Sol.10 If t = 4 day, λ = then

8

2.303 N Since r0 α N0 and r α N

t= log 0

λ N

r0 N0

∴ =

1 0. 1 r N

+

2.303 × 4.5 × 10 9 238 206

= log 1 2.303 r

0.693 t= log 0

238 λ r

r = 0.707 r0

Thus iodic ion left is 0.707 Part of initially

injected sample, however the rate decreases

only 67.7 % or 0.677 in 4 days, thus

if 0.707 is left then iodide iion migrated to

thyroid = 1

Thus, 0.677 is left then iodide ion inigrated

1× 0.677

to thyroid = = 0.958

0.707

394 - Rajeev Gandhi Nagar Kota, Ph. No. 0744-2209671, 93141-87482, 93527-21564

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Page # 8 Solutions Slot – 1 (Chemistry)

Sol.1 B Sol.5 C

23/10

At. no. 92 U →90 Th + 24 He

MassNo.23 23

Mass number = 238 – 4 = 234 At.No. 11 Na →10 Ne + +1 e0

Atomic number = 92 – 2 = 90

mass no. 23

ratio of = in final nuclide

at no. 10

Sol.2 B

Sol.6 A & D

β−emission

241 4 244 0 1

29 N 16 96 Am +2 He →97 Bk + +1 e +0 n

In 13 Al the ratio of = is high, only

P 13

those reactions are favoured which help

Sol.7 C

N

in lowering ratio. A: initial No

P

B: initial 8 No

29

29 β −decay

→14 Si +0−1 e (β-emission) Let=time=t

13 Al

t=n1t1/2,A=n2t1/2,B → 5n1=n2

Sol.3 D No No

NA = n1 ; NB =

235 1

2 2n2

92 U + 0 n →139

54 Xe + 94

38 Sr + 30 n1

NA=2NB (Given)

In such raidoactive transformation reactions

the sum of mass number and atomic number ⇒ n1=n2 –4

should be the same on both sides of re- ⇒ n1=1

action

(mass of reactants = mass of product)

Sol.8 B

(Law of conservation of mass)

β−emission

Sol.4 A 29 N 16

In 13 Al the ratio of = is high, only

P 13

1 emission

0n those reactions are favoured which help

N

24

no. of neutrons 13 in lowering ratio.

In 11 Na the ratio of = P

no. of protons 11

is high and it tends to form the stable 29 β− decay 29

13 Al →14 Si + 0−1 e (β-emission)

isotope 23 as :

11 Na

24 23

11 Na →11 Na + 0 n1 Sol.9 C

0n →1 p + −1 e

24 24

11 Na →12 Mg +0−1 e

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Solutions Slot – 1 (Chemistry) Page # 9

Zone of stability

Sol.11 D

235 139 94 2

92 U →54 X +38 Sr +0 n N

P

Sol.12 C

When cosmic radiations (fast moving neu- In the case of a heavier nuclei, the nu-

trons) strike nitrogen in the atmosphere cleus starts becoming unstable as repul-

14 14 sion between proton-proton> attraction

they give 6 C which is absorbed. But 6 C between proton-neutron.

is also radioactive and simulataneously de-

cays also. Hence, the carbon content re-

mains the same. Sol.17

rate over 30000 years, hence only option λ= = 1.20 x 10–4 yr–1

5770

for fossil age that fits is 6000 yrs. Hence,

option (B) is correct. also T = n t1/2 ⇒ n = 2

No N 1

⇒ N= ⇒ =

Sol.14 A 4 No 4

T2 = Age of fossil at far areas

T1 = Age of fossil at near areas Sol.18 Let the no. of α-particles emitted = x

C1 = conc. nearby expolsion Let the no. of β-particles emitted = y

C2 = conc. at far off place Equation of radioactive decay as

C1 > C2 234 206

90 Th = 82 Pb + xα + yβ

Then change in conc. C1 to C2 takes place

at 234 206

90 Th =82 Pb + x 24He + ye 0−1

T1 – T2 = ∆T = ln C

λ 2

234 = 206 + 4x

⇒ 4x = 28

1 N

t= ln 0

λ N x=7

Equuating the at nos.

Sol.15 C 90 = 82 + 7 × 2 – y

23 23 7=6

11Na → +1e° + 10x

α-particles = 7

Atomic mass 23

= β -particles = 6

Atomic no. 10

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Page # 10 Solutions Slot – 1 (Chemistry)

dN 2 × 6.023 × 10 23 × 10

= 346 x 60 dph = × 8 × 10–18

dt 18

0.693

λ= ⇒ N=

66.6 dt λ Initial conc. of H13 atoms in 10 g of H2O

N = 346 x 60 x = 1995.11

.693 Let the conc. left after 40 yr. = N

No .693 No 2.303 N

λ= log 0

tλ = G ⇒ 6.903 x = ln t N

N 66.6 N

= log

⇒ .0718 = ln 12.3 40 N

1995.11

log =

N 12.3 × 2.303

2143.54

⇒ No = NA mole = .355 x 10–20 moles

N = 5.6223 × 105 atoms

λ = disintegration const.

Sol.20 Ratio of 3 = 8.0 × 10–18 : 1

1H : H

0.693 0.693

Tritium decays as below : = –1

t1/ 2 = 28.1 yr

H a l f l i f e p e r i o d r

1/2 = 12.3 years

Disintegration constant = Initial conc. of Sr90 = 10–6 g = 1µ g

Let N be the conc. of Sr90 left after 20

0.693 0.693 years = N

λ= =

t1/ 2 12.3

t = 20 years

Consider one mole of water

2.303 N

λ= log 0

mol. wt. of H2O = 18 t N

One mole of H2O = 18 g wt. of

0.693 2.303 N

2 × 6.023 × 1023 atoms of hydrogen = log 0

28.1 20 N

18 g of H2O contain hdyrogen atoms

= 2 × 6.023 × 1023 N0 20 × 0693

log = = 0.2141

10 g of H2O contain hydrogen atoms N 28.1× 2.303

Taking anti-logarithm

23

2 × 6.023 × 10 × 10

=

18 N0

= 1.6375

N

Since, the ratio of tritium H13 : H ( )

1

= 8 × 10–18 : 1 N= µ g = 0.6107 µg

1.6375

394 - Rajeev Gandhi Nagar Kota, Ph. No. 0744-2209671, 93141-87482, 93527-21564

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Solutions Slot – 1 (Chemistry) Page # 11

mole 92 U 0.1 mole of 82 Pb ≡ 0.1 mole

→ 227Th (λ1)

of 238

→ 223F (λ2) 92 U .

r

0.693

now λ1+λ2 = λ eff = .....(i)

21.8 Let the amount of 238 =1g

92 U

also λ = ⇒ λ1 = λ .....(ii) 82 Pb ≡92 U

2 98.8 98.8 2

206 g of Pb is obtained from U238 = 238 g

put (ii) in (i)

0.1 g of Pb is obtained from U 238 =

100λ2 0.693 238

⇒ = ⇒ λ2= 3.14 x 10–2 yr–1 × 0.1

98.8 21.8 206

Initial conc. no. = 1 + 0.1155 = 1.1155 g

Final conc. no. = 1.0

Sol.23 C,A 92 U

0.693 0.693

Two possibilities exist λ= t1/ 2 = 4.5 × 109

Let t be the age of ore.

<

18

9 F+ γ −rays

14 4

7 N + 2 He 17 1

8 O +1H 2.303 N

t= log 0

λ N

Sol.24 Let the no. of α-paricles emitted = x

2.303 × 4.5 × 109 1.1155

Let the no. of β-particles emitted = y = log

0.693 1.00

Equation of radioactive decay

2.303 × 4.5 × 10 9

238 206 = log1.1155

92 U =82 Pb + xα + yβ 0.693

Age of ore = t = 7.09 × 108 years

238 206

92 U = 82 Pb + xHe24 + ye0−1

Sol.25 64 undergoes

Equating atomic mass 29 Cu

(ii) β⊕ emission

x = 8 (No. of α -particles)

(iii) electron capture

Equating at no.

92 = 82 + 8 × 2 – y Let the rate constant for β emission = K1

or 7 = 98 – 92 = 6 Let the rate constant for β⊕ emission = K2

Let the rate constant for electron caputre

or ore → 206 238 emission = K3

82 Pb + 92 U

Overall rate constant

1 : 1

0.693 0.693 –1

0.1 : 1 K = K1 + K2 + K3 = t1/ 2 = 12.8 h

82 Pb t1/2 of 29 Cu = 12.8 h

394 - Rajeev Gandhi Nagar Kota, Ph. No. 0744-2209671, 93141-87482, 93527-21564

IVRS No. 0744-2439051/52/53 www.motioniitjee.com, email-hr.motioniitjee@gmail.com

Page # 12 Solutions Slot – 1 (Chemistry)

nx(.693)

all) 4.16 = n x t1/2 ⇒ 4.16 =

2

38 0.38 × 0.693 –1 ⇒ n=3

= ×K = h

100 12.8 ⇒ p=8

t1/2 of β emission

0.693 0.693 × 12.8 12.8 Sol.30 (A)

= = =

K 0.38 × 0.693 0.38

4 27 30 + 0n1(x)

(partial half life) 2He + 13Al → 15P

= 33.68 hr 30 30

15P → 14Si + +1e° (z)

K2 = % of β⊕ decay × K (overall)

27 + 2He4 → 30 + 1P1 (x)

19 0.693 0.19 × 0.693 –1 13Al 14Si

= × = h

100 12.8 12.8

Let (t2)1/2 be the partial half life of β⊕

emission

= = = h–1

K2 12.8 12.3

(t3)1/2 is the partial half life of electron

caputure

0.693 0.693 × 12.3

= =

K 0.693 × 0.43

12.8

= = 29.77 hr

0.43

Sol.26

(i) 234 → 7 He4 + 6 β ° + 206

92Th 2 –1 84X

92U 52Te + 40Zr

(ii) 86 86

34Se → 2 –1e° + 36x

Sol.27 214 4

238

92 U → 82 Pb + n 2He + m –1e°

238 = 214 + 4n ⇒ n = 6

92 = 82 + 6 x 2 –m

⇒ m=2

Sol.28 235

92 U → 142

54 xe + 90

38 Sr + A 0n1

235 = 142 + 90 + A ⇒ A = 3

dN

Sol.29 = λN = λNo e–λt

dt

dN

⇒ ln = ln (λ No)–λt

dt

slope ⇒ λ = 1/2

No No

N= = n ⇒ p = 2n

P 2

394 - Rajeev Gandhi Nagar Kota, Ph. No. 0744-2209671, 93141-87482, 93527-21564

IVRS No. 0744-2439051/52/53 www.motioniitjee.com, email-hr.motioniitjee@gmail.com

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