ψ 1 = c 1 φ 1 + c 2 φ 2 ψ 2 = c 1 φ 1 - c 2 φ 2

download ψ 1  = c 1 φ 1  + c 2 φ 2 ψ 2  = c 1 φ 1  - c 2 φ 2

of 14

  • date post

    22-Feb-2016
  • Category

    Documents

  • view

    46
  • download

    0

Embed Size (px)

description

Molecular Orbital Theory. LCAO-MO = linear combination of atomic orbitals. ψ 1 = c 1 φ 1 + c 2 φ 2 ψ 2 = c 1 φ 1 - c 2 φ 2. Add and subtract amplitudes of atomic orbitals to make molecular orbitals Just like making hybrid orbitals, but AO’s come from different atoms - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Transcript of ψ 1 = c 1 φ 1 + c 2 φ 2 ψ 2 = c 1 φ 1 - c 2 φ 2

PowerPoint Presentation

1 = c11 + c22

2 = c11 - c22

Molecular Orbital TheoryLCAO-MO = linear combination of atomic orbitalsAdd and subtract amplitudes of atomic orbitals to make molecular orbitals

Just like making hybrid orbitals, but AOs come from different atoms

Bonding orbitals: Electrons have high probability of being between nuclei (lower energy)Orbital overlap determines bonding energyWeak overlap => weak interaction (bonding & antibonding MO energy same as AOs

Strong overlap => lowers energy of bonding MO, raises energy of antibonding MO

Bonding and antibonding orbital energies in H2We typically draw MO energy level diagrams at the equilibrium bond distance

MO energy level diagram for H2 (H2+, HHe, He2, )

= Coulomb integral => ionization energy of electron in atomic orbital, e.g., H1s

= Exchange integral => energy difference between AO and bonding orbital

S = Overlap integral, S12 = 1*2d

MO diagram for a polar bond (e.g., in HCl)

values are different because of electronegativity difference between H and Cl

Larger difference between bonding and antibonding orbital energies

Bonding orbital closer in energy to Cl 3pz AO = > bond has more Cl character

MO diagram for an ionic bond (e.g., in Na+F-)

Larger energy differenceBonding electron pair is localized on the F atomExcited state is Na0F0

Summary of MO theory so far:

Add and subtract AO wavefunctions to make MOs. # of AOs = # of MOs. More nodes higher energy MO Bond order = ( # of bonding electrons - # of antibonding electrons) Bond polarity emerges in the MO picture as orbital character. AOs that are far apart in energy do not interact much when they combine to make MOs.

Orbital Symmetry

AOs of different symmetries (in the point group of the molecule) do not interact

Greatly simplifies the problem of constructing MOs for complex molecules

MO diagram for HCl molecule

Cl 2px and 2py orbitals have symmetry no interaction with symmetry orbitals

Cl 3s is too low in energy to interact => nonbonding electron pair

8 electrons => 1 bond + 3 lone pairs (same result as valence bond picture)

, , and orbitals in inorganic compounds

Face-to-face overlap of d-orbitals => bond

e.g., in [Re2Cl8]2

and bonding in metal d-orbital complexes

Ligand acts as a donor (= Lewis base), empty d-orbital is acceptor (Lewis acid)

Ligands can also act as donors or acceptorsEarly transition metalEmpty d-orbitalLate transition metalFilled d-orbitalMO diagram for 2nd row diatomic molecules

Li2, Be2, B2, C2, N2 O2, F2Fill up MOs in Aufbau order

O2 = 12 e = double bond, 2 unpaired electrons (paramagnetic)

B2, C2?

O2 MO diagram & orbitals

-bonding: 2nd row vs. 3rd (4th, 5th, 6th) rows

Ethylene: Stable molecule, doesn't polymerize without a catalyst.Silylene: Never isolated, spontaneously polymerizes.

The large Ne core of Si atoms inhibits sideways overlap of 3p orbitals weak -bondN can make -bonds, so N2 has a very strong triple bond and is a relatively inert diatomic gas

RTV silicone polymer (4 single bonds to Si) vs. acetone (C=O double bond)