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NCERT Exemplar (Part 3): Is Matter Around Us Pure | Extra Documents & Tests for Class 9 PDF Download

Long Answer Type Questions

Q.1. Fractional distillation is suitable for separation of miscible liquids with a boiling point difference of about 25 K or less. What part of fractional distillation apparatus makes it efficient and possess an advantage over a simple distillation process. Explain using a diagram.
Ans.
Fractionating column packed with glass beads gives the effect of repeated distillation. It provides surface for vapours to come in contact with glass beads and lose energy so that they can condense easily and get distilled. The effectiveness increases with increase in length and number of glass beads in the fractionating column.
NCERT Exemplar (Part 3): Is Matter Around Us Pure | Extra Documents & Tests for Class 9
Q.2. (a) Under which category of mixtures will you classify alloys and why?
(b) A solution is always a liquid. Comment.
(c) Can a solution be heterogeneous?
Ans.
(a) Homogeneous mixture because they have same composition throughout.
(b) No, solution may involve solids and gases also, e.g. alloys are solution of solid in solid. Air is solution of gases in gases.
(c) No, solution cannot be heterogeneous. It is homogeneous mixture of two or more substances.

Q.3. Iron filings and sulphur were mixed together and divided into two parts, ‘A’ and ‘B’. Part ‘A’ was heated strongly while Part ‘B’ was not heated. Dilute hydrochloric acid was added to both the parts and evolution of gas was seen in both the cases. How will you identify the gases evolved?
Ans. 
In A compound formed FeS will react with dilute acid to form H2S gas which has smell of rotten eggs and will turn lead acetate paper black.
NCERT Exemplar (Part 3): Is Matter Around Us Pure | Extra Documents & Tests for Class 9
‘B’ is a mixture of iron filings and sulphur powder. Iron filing reacts with dil. HCl to form H2(g) which bums with a ‘pop’ sound if burning matchstick is brought near it
Fe(s) + 2HCl (dil.)→ FeCl2(aq) + H2(g)

Q.4. A child wanted to separate the mixture of dyes constituting a sample of ink. He marked a line by the ink on the filter paper and placed the filter paper in a glass containing water as shown in figure. The filter paper was removed when the water moved near the top of the filter paper
NCERT Exemplar (Part 3): Is Matter Around Us Pure | Extra Documents & Tests for Class 9Separation of dyes in black ink using chromatography
(i) What would you expect to see, if the ink contains three different coloured components ?
(ii) Name the technique used by the child.
(iii) Suggest one more application of this technique

NCERT Exemplar (Part 3): Is Matter Around Us Pure | Extra Documents & Tests for Class 9Ans. (i) Three different coloured bands will be formed.
(ii) Chromatography
(iii) To separate the pigments present in coloured flowers, ink and chlorophyll.

Q.5. A group of students took an old shoe box and covered it with a black paper from all sides.They fixed a source of light (a torch) at one end of the box by making a hole in it and made another hole on the other side to view the light. They placed a milk sample contained in a beaker/tumbler in the box as shown in the figure. They were amazed to see that milk taken in the tumbler was illuminated. They tried the same activity by taking a salt solution but found that light simply passed through it?
NCERT Exemplar (Part 3): Is Matter Around Us Pure | Extra Documents & Tests for Class 9(a) Explain why the milk sample was illuminated. Name the phenomenon involved.
(b) Same results were not observed with a salt solution. Explain.
(c) Can you suggest two more solutions which would show the same effect as shown by the milk solution ?
Ans. 
(a) Milk is colloidal solution and its particles scatter light and cause Tyndall effect, therefore it gets illuminated.
(b) It is because salt solution is true solution, particles are small and do not scatter light and do not show Tyndall effect.
(c) Blood, soap solution, egg-albumin in water, sulphur sol, etc

Q.6. Classify each of the following, as a physical or a chemical change. Give reasons.
(a) Drying of a shirt in the sun.
(b) Rising of hot air over a radiator.
(c) Burning of kerosene in a lantern.
(d) Change in the colour of black tea on adding lemon juice to it.
(e) Churning of milk cream to get butter.
Ans.
(a) Physical change
(b) Physical change
(c) Chemical change
(d) Chemical change
(e) Physical change

Q.7. During an experiment the students were asked to prepare a 10% (Mass/Mass) solution of sugar in water. Ramesh dissolved 10 g of sugar in 100 g of water while Sarika prepared it by dissolving 10 g of sugar in water to make 100 g of the solution.
(a) Are the two solutions of the same concentration.
(b) Compare the mass % of the two solutions.
Ans.
(a) No, two solutions do not have the same concentration.
(b) Mass percentage of solutions prepared by
NCERT Exemplar (Part 3): Is Matter Around Us Pure | Extra Documents & Tests for Class 9
Mass percentage of solution prepared by Sarika
NCERT Exemplar (Part 3): Is Matter Around Us Pure | Extra Documents & Tests for Class 9
The solution prepared by Sarika has more percentage by mass than that of Ramesh.

Q.8. You are provided with a mixture containing sand, iron filings, ammonium chloride and sodium chloride. Describe the procedures you would use to separate these constituents from the mixture?
Ans.
(a) Remove iron filings with the help of magnet.
(b) Sand and ammonium chloride can be separated by sublimation. Ammonium chloride will get vapourised and change into vapours and on condensation will form NH4l(s), sand and sodium chloride will be left in china dish.
(c) Dissolve the sand and sodium chloride in water. Sodium chloride will dissolve. Filter the solution. Sand will be left as residue.
(d) Evaporate the filtrate to dryness to get sodium chloride back or use crystallization.

Q.9. Arun has prepared 0.01% (by mass) solution of sodium chloride in water. Which of the following correctly represents the composition of the solutions?
(a) 1.00 g of NaCI + 100 g of water
(b) 0.11 g of NaCI + 100 g of water
(c) 0.01 g of NaCI + 99.99 g of water
(d) 0.10 g of NaCI + 99.90 g of water
Ans.
(c) 0.01 g of NaCI will be dissolved in 99.99 g of water so as to get 100 g of solution. It will have 0.01% by mass.

Q.10. Calculate the mass of sodium sulphate required to prepare its 20% (mass per cent) solution in 100 g of water?
Ans.
  % of solute
NCERT Exemplar (Part 3): Is Matter Around Us Pure | Extra Documents & Tests for Class 9
NCERT Exemplar (Part 3): Is Matter Around Us Pure | Extra Documents & Tests for Class 9

The document NCERT Exemplar (Part 3): Is Matter Around Us Pure | Extra Documents & Tests for Class 9 is a part of the Class 9 Course Extra Documents & Tests for Class 9.
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FAQs on NCERT Exemplar (Part 3): Is Matter Around Us Pure - Extra Documents & Tests for Class 9

1. What is the definition of pure matter?
Ans. Pure matter refers to a substance that is composed of only one type of particle, either an element or a compound. It does not contain any impurities or other substances mixed with it.
2. How can we determine if a substance is pure or impure?
Ans. We can determine if a substance is pure or impure by performing various physical and chemical tests. These tests include melting point determination, boiling point determination, chromatography, and using chemical reagents to check for reactions with specific substances.
3. What are the different methods used for the purification of substances?
Ans. There are several methods used for the purification of substances, including: 1. Filtration: It is used to separate insoluble solids from liquids or gases. 2. Distillation: It separates a mixture of liquids based on their boiling points. 3. Evaporation: It is used to separate a dissolved solid from a liquid by heating the solution. 4. Crystallization: It involves the formation of pure solid crystals from a solution. 5. Sublimation: It is used to separate a solid from a mixture by converting it directly into a vapor.
4. What are some examples of pure substances and impure substances?
Ans. Examples of pure substances include elements like gold, silver, oxygen, and compounds like water (H2O) and sodium chloride (NaCl). Examples of impure substances include tap water (which contains dissolved minerals and impurities), air (which contains various gases and particulate matter), and alloys (which are mixtures of different metals).
5. How can we separate a mixture of salt and water?
Ans. A mixture of salt and water can be separated by the process of evaporation. By heating the mixture, the water will evaporate, leaving behind the salt. The water vapor can be collected and condensed back into liquid form by cooling it, resulting in the separation of salt and water.
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