MCAT Test Prep General Chemistry Review Study Guide Part 1

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MCAT Test Prep General Chemistry Review Study Guide Part 1

This online video course tutorial focuses on the general  chemistry  section of the mcat. This video provides a lecture filled with notes  and  a sheet of formula  and  equations that will be useful as well as the fundamental concepts that go with. This study guide / review will help you to learn the most important topics in  chemistry  that you need to do well the physical  science  part of the MCAT. It has plenty of example problems  and  practice questions for you to test your knowledge on.

Here is a list of topics:
1. Atoms, Molecules, Pure Elements, Ionic  and  Covalent Compounds
2. Subatomic Particles – Electrons, Protons,  and  Neutrons
3. The difference between an atom  and  an ion
4. Cations vs Anions – Positive vs Negative Charged Ions
5. Pure Substance  and  Mixtures – Homogeneous  and  Heterogeneous
6. Density Practice Problems – Unit Conversion  and  Dimensional Analysis
7. Temperature Conversions – Celsius, Fahrenheit,  and  Kelvin
8. Atomic Number, Mass Number,  and  Charge
9. Isotopes – C12  and  C13 – Hydrogen, Deuterium  and  Tritium
10. Allotropes of Carbon – Diamond  and  Graphite
11. Alloys of Metals – Bronze, Brass, Steel,  and  Nichrome Wire
12. 7 Diatomic Elements – H2, N2, O2, F2, Cl2, Br2,  and  I2
13. Monoatomic vs Polyatomic Ions – List to Memorize
14. Nomenclature of Ionic  and  Molecular Compounds
15. How To Write The Formula of Ionic  and  Covalent Compounds
16. Strong  and  Weak Acids vs Strong  and  Weak Bases
17. The pH Scale – Acidic vs Basic Conditions
18. How To Name Acids – Nomenclature & How To Write the Formula of an Acid
19. Acid Base Conjugate Pairs – Conjugate Acid vs Conjugate Base
20. Arrhenius Acid vs Arrhenius Base – H3O+ Hydronium Ions vs Hydroxide OH- Ions
21. Bronsted Lowry Acid vs Bronsted Lowry Base – Proton Donors vs Proton Accetors
22. Lewis Acid vs Lewis Base – Electron Pair Acceptors  and  Electron Pair Donors
23. Acid water reaction vs base water reaction – reversible vs irreversible reactions – 1 or 2 arrows
24. Acid Base Dissociation Reactions
25. Molar Mass – Atomic mass, Molecular Weight  and  Formula Weight Calculations
26. Mass Percent  and  Percent Composition Equation
27. Grams to Moles Conversion  and  Moles to Gram
28. Mole to Mole  and  Gram to Gram Stoichiometry
29. Actual Yield, Theoretical Yield, Percent Yield  and  Percent Error Calculations
30. How To Calculate The Amount of Excess Reactant That Remains
31. How To Identify the Limiting  and  Excess Reactant
32. Empirical Formula  and  Molecular Formula Determination Given Grams or Percent Composition
33. Empirical Formula – Combusion Analysis
34. Solubility Rules – Soluble vs Insoluble – Aqueous vs Solid Phase
35. Strong, Weak  and  Nonelectrolytes – Electrical Conductivity of Solutions
36. Concentration  and  Molarity Calculations – Moles of Solute  and  Liters of Solution
37. Dilution Examples Problems – M1V1 M2V2 – Molarity, Volume  and  Mass in grams
38. Solution Stoichiometry – Limiting  and  Excess Reactant – Theoretical Yield Calculations
39. Acid Base Titration Problems – M1V1=M2V2
40. Chemical Reactions – Synthesis, Combination, Decomposition, Combustion, Redox Reactions, Single Replacement, Double Replacement Reactions, Acid Base Neutralization, Precipitation Reactions,  and  Gas Evolution Reactions
41. Net Ionic Equations – Total Ionic  and  Molecular Equations – Spectator Ions
42. Combined Gas Law Formula  and  Ideal Gas Law Equation – PV=nRT
43. Boyle’s Law, Charles Law, Gay Lussac’s Law  and  Avogadro’s Law
44. Pressure, Temperature, Volume  and  Moles – Direct vs Inverse Relationship
45. Gas Density  and  Molar Mass Example Problems
46. Dalton’s Law of Partial Pressures  and  Graham’s Law of Effusion
47. Average Kinetic Energy of a Gas vs Temperature
48. Partial Pressure, Mole Fraction,  and  Vapor Pressure
49. Gas Law Stoichiometry Problems – STP – Standard Temperature  and  Pressure
50. Molar Volume – 1 mole of gas = 22.4 Liters
51. Kinetic Molecular Theory of Gases Postulate
52. Units of Pressure – Torr, mm Hg, atm, Kpa,  and  Pa.

Comments

greenThesaurus says:

I don't have to study for the MCAT—I'm just curious about chemistry. 😂 Good resource, I learned a lot.

Robleh Omar says:

2:56:39
How is the reaction balanced when there are 5 Hydrogens on the Reactant side and 6 Hydrogen on the product side?

Hunter Harris says:

3:18:59 I am struggling with the empirical formula question. I don't see why you can figure that for every 2 hydrogens in H20, there is one hydrogen in the hydrocarbon. You use this 1mol H20 :2 mol H ratio to get the empirical number for hydrogen. We don't know the balanced equation, because there could be one or two hydrogens on the left side of the equation, or as many as ten so it would be wrong to assume that the ratio is 1:2

28 to 3!! says:

This guy knows everything wtf

Timmy Turner says:

Do you mind making a part 3 since those topics are ones that students generally struggle with? Thank you 🙂

Sergei Bouche says:

No calculator on the MCAT.

IROKLIFE says:

Pay the 40$ on his Vimeo for the month access for one that is 2 days…gets all videos.
I'm using it for MCAT and it's pretty great.

https://vimeo.com/ondemand/mcatcoursereview/187159653

Sophia Emetu says:

This is very helpful! Can you do one for MCAT physics?

NcBaLL3r says:

46:40 you said it should be -1x but then put 11-x, what happened to the negative in front of the x? Shouldn’t it be 11-(-1x)

jyothi26rab says:

thanks am preparing for mcat exam am so nervous and sacred

Isaiah Rivera says:

You're a lifesaver bro

J Stenberg says:

NO calculator allowed on MCAT. Don't need to know any units besides SI. Very informative though!

Vyoma Patel says:

Where are the bullets points #16-24 all the acid/base stuff???

Anínesah Rodriguez says:

You sound like a really smart Mark Wahlberg 💖

1:32:33

Simon Londono says:

at about 1:50:00, i believe avogadros number is pertinent to the amount of particles in a mole. not in a gram

Alissa Jeanfreau says:

Why isn't NaCl considered a molecule if it is two or more different elements?

mnnysoad says:

Chase=bank robbery. Meaning that offense doesn't apply to his nitrous gas.

Zarmeen Khan says:

Thank you so much for this video. It is really helpful. Keep making such videos 😊

aayan rajput says:

is this helpful for entry test ??

steelersrlegend says:

You are awesome. Thanks to you I got an A in both my orgo classes!

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