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Make Your Chemistry Classes More Elemental

Whether you are teaching Beer’s Law or exploring how humans use food for energy, Vernier technology and investigations will help your students better understand important chemistry concepts. Give your students insight into this vital subject with interactive learning opportunities from Vernier. With Vernier technology, you can engage students and foster a lifelong love of learning.

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We’re here to support you as an educator as you integrate data-collection technology into your teaching. See how our products provide you with affordable classroom and laboratory solutions designed for student success.

Featured Chemistry Experiments

Household Acids and Bases

Many common household solutions contain acids and bases. Acid-base indicators, such as litmus and red cabbage juice, turn different colors in acidic and basic solutions. They can, therefore, be used to show if a solution is acidic or basic. An acid turns blue litmus paper red, and a base turns red litmus paper blue. The acidity of a solution can be expressed using the pH scale. Acidic solutions have pH values less than 7, basic solutions have pH values greater than 7, and neutral solutions have pH equal to 7.

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Boyle’s Law: Pressure-Volume Relationship in Gases

The primary objective of this experiment is to determine the relationship between the pressure and volume of a confined gas. The gas we use will be air, and it will be confined in a syringe connected to a Gas Pressure Sensor. When the volume of the syringe is changed by moving the piston, a change occurs in the pressure exerted by the confined gas. This pressure change will be monitored using a Gas Pressure Sensor. It is assumed that temperature will be constant throughout the experiment. Pressure and volume data pairs will be collected during this experiment and then analyzed. From the data and graph, you should be able to determine what kind of mathematical relationship exists between the pressure and volume of the confined gas. Historically, this relationship was first established by Robert Boyle in 1662 and has since been known as Boyle’s law.

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Evaporation and Intermolecular Attractions

In this experiment, Temperature Probes are placed in various liquids. Evaporation occurs when the probe is removed from the liquid’s container. This evaporation is an endothermic process that results in a temperature decrease. The magnitude of a temperature decrease is, like viscosity and boiling temperature, related to the strength of intermolecular forces of attraction. In this experiment, you will study temperature changes caused by the evaporation of several liquids and relate the temperature changes to the strength of intermolecular forces of attraction. You will use the results to predict, and then measure, the temperature change for several other liquids.

You will encounter two types of organic compounds in this experiment—alkanes and alcohols. The two alkanes are n-pentane, C5H12, and n-hexane, C6H14. In addition to carbon and hydrogen atoms, alcohols also contain the -OH functional group. Methanol, CH3OH, and ethanol, C2H5OH, are two of the alcohols that we will use in this experiment. You will examine the molecular structure of alkanes and alcohols for the presence and relative strength of two intermolecular forces—hydrogen bonding and dispersion forces.

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Featured Software and Digital Curriculum

Vernier Graphical Analysis™ Pro

With the new Graphical Analysis™ Pro app, users can insert, view, and sync a video to sensor data for inspection and analysis. This app is perfect for engaging students—either remotely or in the lab—in more advanced analysis of data from biology, chemistry, and physics experiments.

Lt by ADInsruments

Lt for Chemistry covers core concepts in first year undergraduate introductory chemistry. The collection introduces a variety of concepts fundamental to chemistry, including acid-base titration, states of matter, heats of reaction, synthesis, buffers, and equilibria principles.


Save time and space with our suite of spectrometers. These innovative, easy-to-use instruments have a small footprint and collect data within seconds. In addition, they can be used in chemistry, biology, and physics classes at both the high school and college level.