• 1. 
    Where was Antoine Lavoisier born?

  • Belgium
  • England
  • Germany
  • France
  • 2. 
    Which of the following best describes Antoine Lavoisier's childhood?

  • He grew up poor in the streets of London
  • His father was a farmer and his mother was a teacher
  • He grew up in a wealthy aristocratic family
  • He worked as a blacksmith apprentice
  • 3. 
    What was the Phlogiston Theory?

  • A theory that said all elements are made out of tiny components called phlogistons
  • A theory that said fire, or combustion, was made up of an element called phlogiston
  • A theory about time dilation written by Albert Phlogiston
  • All of the above
  • 4. 
    Antoine Lavoisier discovered what scientific law that states that no mass is lost in a chemical reaction?

  • Law of Mass Reduction
  • Law of Chemistry
  • Law of Chemical Reactions
  • Law of Conservation of Mass
  • 5. 
    What substance did Antoine Lavoisier discover was actually a compound made of hydrogen and oxygen?

  • Water
  • Salt
  • Air
  • Dirt
  • 6. 
    Which of the following is true about Antoine Lavoisier's book the Elementary Treatise of Chemistry?

  • All of the above
  • It contained a list of elements
  • It refuted the existence of phlogiston
  • It was the first chemistry textbook
  • 7. 
    Antoine Lavoisier was executed during what major historical event?

  • French Revolution
  • Hundred Years War
  • World War I
  • Napoleonic Wars
  • 8. 
    Why was Antoine Lavoisier executed?

  • Because his experiments were against the law
  • Because he had committed murder
  • Because he helped to lead an opposing faction against the government
  • Because he had worked as a tax collector for the government
  • 9. 
    What branch of science is Antoine Lavoisier most known for?

  • Anatomy
  • Physics
  • Chemistry
  • Biology
  • 10. 
    Which of the following is true of Antoine Lavoisier's career?

  • All of the above
  • He earned a degree in law
  • He named the element hydrogen
  • He demonstrated that sulfur was an element, not a compound
Report Question