CBSE Class 6 Chemistry Syllabus

Byju’s brings you complete study material for CBSE chemistry syllabus along with chemistry sample papers, that cover all the required topics and units in an organized manner. Students from different boards can also visit this syllabus for reference. CBSE board conducts studies and research before modifying and prescribing syllabus for any class and subsequently implements changes time to time. Now download Chemistry syllabus and know which are the chapters and units included and eliminated from the previous syllabus.

The list of units in class 6 Chemistry is mentioned below can be found in the science textbook from chapters 3 to 6 and Chapters 14 and 15.

  • Fibre to Fabric
  • Sorting Materials into Groups
  • Separation of Substances
  • Changes Around Us
  • Water
  • Air Around Us

The CBSE board students can also access to NCERT solution for class 6 chemistry. The chemistry syllabus is well defined and framed in a pattern that can be adapted by students with different capabilities to perform well in examinations.

CHAPTER 3:Fibre to Fabric

3.1 Variety in Fabrics

3.2 Fibre

3.3 Some Plant Fibres

3.4 Spinning Cotton Yarn

3.5 Yarn To Fabric

3.6 History Of Clothing Material

CHAPTER 4:Sorting Materials into Groups

4.1 Objects Around Us

4.2 Properties of Materials

CHAPTER 5:Separation of Substances

5.1 Methods of Separation

CHAPTER 6:Changes Around Us

6.1 Can All Changes Always Be Reversed?

6.2 Could There Be Other Ways To Bring a Change?

CHAPTER 14:Water

14.1 How Much Water Do We Have?

14.2 Where Do We Get Water From?

14.3 Water Cycle

14.4 Back To The Oceans

14.5 What If It Rains Heavily?

14.6 What Happens If It Does Not Rain For A Long Time?

14.7 How Can We Conserve Water?

14.8 RainWater Harvesting

CHAPTER 15:Air Around Us

15.1 Is Air Present Everywhere Around Us?

15.2 What Is Air Made Up Of?

15.3 How Does Oxygen Become Available To Animals and Plants Living In Water and Soil?

15.4 How is the Oxygen in the Atmosphere Replaced?


Practise This Question

CH3COOH(l) + C2H5OH(l)  CH3COOC2H5(l) + H2O(l)

In the above reaction, one mole of each of acetic acid and alcohol are heated in the presence of 

little conc. H2SO4. On equilibrium being attained