You are on page 1of 7

ARIANNE JOYCE A.

ARTIGA
124 San Jose, Dasmarinas Cavite Nationality: Filipino Mobile #: 09202220212 Email Add.: aj_tci@yahoo.com SSS #: 34-08896088 ________________________________________________________________ PROFILE Ms. ARIANNE JOYCE A. ARTIGA is a two year graduate of DIPLOMA in OFFICE INFORMATION SYSTEM. A Computer Literate and well-trained in office skills like answering phone calls and entertaining clients. She also trained handling checks in finance department of PHILIPPINE HEALTH INSURANCE CORPORATION. Already a passer of eligibility examination in four fields such as MICROSOFT WORD, MICROSOFT EXCEL, MICROSOFT POWERPOINT and INTERNET. OBJECTIVE To work in an hospital which i can share my knowledge and skills with service and outmost care, obedience and patience, observe integrity and punctuality in my workplace with sense of responsibility in handling difficult situation to improve the quality of my work. PERSONAL DATA Place of Birth: Borongan E. Samar Birthdate: January 31, 1989 Civil Status: Single Religion: Roman Catholic Fathers Name: Reynaldo G. ARTIGA Mothers Name: Brenda R. Abenis Persons to be contact in case of emergency: Brenda A. Artiga

124 San Jose, Dasmarinas Cavite Mobile #: 09212690635 EDUCATIONAL BACKGROUND College: AMA-COMPUTER LEARNING CENTER GUIUAN BRANCH GUIUAN E. SAMAR Date Graduated: June 30, 2007 Course: DIPLOMA in OFFICE INFORMATION SYSTEM High school: ESNCHS Comprehensive High School Borongan E. Samar Date Graduated: April 15, 2005 Elementary: EUGENIO S. DAZA PILOT ELEM. SCHOOL Borongan E. Samar Date Graduated: March 30, 2001 LANGUAGES English Excellent in reading, writing and speaking Tagalog, Waray SPECIALIZE SKILLS Microcomputer application using Microsoft Word, Microsoft PowerPoint, Excel and internet. PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE Well-Trained as a secretary 2006 2007 PHILIPPINE HEALTH INSURANCE CORP. Finance Department Taclooban City as encoder, entertaining Clients and answering phone calls. EMPLOYMENT RECORD

TCI RECRUITMENT CORPORATION Office Staff (Sept.2010 June 15, 2011)

SEPARATION OF THE COMPONENTS OF A MIXTURE

I.

INTRODUCTION
Mixtures are composed of two or more substances mixed with other. They can be homogeneous or heterogeneous depending on whether the components are uniformly distributed or not. The components of a mixture retain their chemical properties and can therefore be separated from each other. Substances can be separated by decantation, sublimation, filtration, etc. depending on the nature of the mixed substances. Some substances are miscible or soluble in water while others do not dissolve in water. Decantation can be used to separate a substance that is soluble in water from a substance that is insoluble in water. Decantation involves pouring water into a mixture and stirring the result in suspension. The soluble substance will dissolve in water, leaving the insoluble substance suspended in the solution. The aqueous solution can be poured into a separate container and heated to dryness. Note that the two substances were separated without causing any change in their chemical composition. Some substances vaporize directly without first melting and becoming liquid. These substances are said to sublime. Substances that undergo sublimation, when mixed with substances that do not sublime, can be separated by heating the mixture until the substance that can sublime is completely gone. Filtration is the separation of a solid from liquid by means of a porous filter. The filter allows the passage of the liquid while at the same time blocking the passage of substances with sizes larger than the pores of the filter. The liquid passed through the filter is called the filtrate while the solid remained on the filter paper is called the residue.

II.

OBJECTIVE
To separate the components of a mixture

III.

PROCEDURE/ILLUSTRATION

1. Place 0.5 g of sand, ground naphthalene, table salt and iron piece of paper. Scatter the mixture thinly on the paper and pass a magnet underneath the paper. Save the component extracted by the magnet. 2. Place the remaining components of the mixture in a 100ml beaker, and then add 50ml of water. Stir the mixture for about 3 minutes. 3. Filter the aqueous mixture. Collect the filtrate in another 100ml beaker. Save the residue for step 5. 4. Boiled the filtrate to dryness. 5. Put the residue in 4 in an evaporating dish. Cover the dish with a perforated filter paper, and then place an inverted funnel on top on it. (Make sure that the tip of the funnel is plugged with cotton.) 6. Heat the evaporating dish until crystals deposit on the walls of the funnel.

IV. DATA AND RESULT

Sand, Naphthalene, table salt, Iron filings

Extraction w/a magnet

mixture Iron fillings

Addition of water Followed by filtration

Filtrate

Sand and naphthalene

Evaporation Salt Sublimation

Residue

Salt

V. Discussion
The theory associated with this experiment is that something must cause the properties exhibited by the substances, such as ability to sublimate and solubility in water. These properties are results of the elemental composition of the substances, and more importantly, their structural formulas. Solubility in water depends on whether a substance is ionic or molecular, and whether it will break up in a double replacement reaction when placed in water. Solubility in other substances depends on the structure of both substances. Likewise, the ability to sublimate is a result of the structural formula of a substance and its reaction with oxygen gas. All intensive properties like these two are caused by the elemental composition of the substance and the structure of those elements in the substance. The ramifications for knowing how to separate substances based on solubility are important in industry and in everyday life. Many elements, especially metals, are mass produced by separating them from naturally-occurring substances or ores. Knowing what will cause a separation is essential for causing the separation. Likewise, in everyday applications, knowing how to separate two substances is essential. For example, if while playing in a sandbox, one spilled a sample of lithium chloride into the sand, the sample is not lost. Simply scooping up the sand and the lithium chloride into a beaker would save the sample. To remove the sand from the lithium chloride, one should first check to see whether lithium chloride is soluble in water and whether it will explode in water. Since it does not, and sand is insoluble in water, simply pour water into the mixture, stir, and de7 cant until the sand and the lithium chloride have been separated. Then, boil the lithium chloride and water mixture until all that remains is the original sample of lithium chloride. Next time, simply be

more careful with the lithium chloride in the sandbox.

VI. CONCLUSION:
The experiment was completed to a high degree of success. Familiarity with the methods of separating substances from one another using decantation, extraction, and sublimation techniques was gained, and the material was recovered to a reasonable degree of accuracy.

VII. Answer to the question:


Give some practical application in separation of mixture? Ans.