Download presentation

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Published byRoland Manring Modified about 1 year ago

1
COOLING CURVE COOLING OF THE GAS SLOPE q = mC∆T CONDENSATION/VAPORIZATION EQUILIBRIUM PLATEAU. (G) (L) q = ∆H VAP m FREEZING/MELTING EQUILIBRIUM PLATEAU. (L) (S) q=∆H FUSION m COOLING OF THE LIQUID SLOPE q = mC∆T COOLING OF THE SOLID SLOPE q = mC∆T

2
GAS PHASE HEATING OF GAS -No attractions -Assumes both shape and volume of container, compressible. -can be heated infinitely. EVAPORATION -Attractions BROKEN as gas heats. -EVAPORATION occurs at constant temp, POTENTIAL ENERGY CHANGE. LIQUID PHASE HEATING OF LIQUID -”STICKY” attractions -Assumes shape of container but not the volume, -Not compressible. -fluidity, viscosity. MELTING -STRONG ATTACTIONS WEAKENED. -POTENTIAL ENERGY CHANGE. -energy is gained- endothermic.

3
SOLID -Strong attraction s. lowest energy state. GAS PHASE COOLING OF GAS -No attractions -Assumes both shape and volume of container, compressible. -can be heated infinitely. CONDENSATION -Attractions form as gas cools causing condensation -Condensations occurs at constant temp, POTENTIAL ENERGY CHANGE. LIQUID PHASE COOLING OF LIQUID -”STICKY” attractions -Assumes shape of container, -Not compressible. -fluidity, viscosity. FREEZING -STRONG ATTACTIONS FORMED -POTENTIAL ENERGY CHANGE. -energy is lost- exothermic.

4
COOLING CURVE (a) – first appearance of liquid (b) – condensation nearly complete (c) – first appearance of solid (d) – freezing complete.

5
THE GAS PHASE No attractions (ideal gas). Real gases do have attractions – proof is they condense. Move in random straight line motion, collide with each other and container wall. Assume shape and volume of container. Compressible – volume is indirect with pressure and direct with temp. Variable density. At the boiling point, the gas either condenses (cooling curve) or evaporates (heating curve.) At the higher energy plateau (potential energy) there is an equilibrium of gas and liquid at the same temperature at the same time. And condensation and vaporization ALWAYS occur together.

6
THE LIQUID PHASE Particles have attractions which are not as strong as in the solid. Assumes shape but NOT the volume of the container. Not compressible with uniform density. Particles have some freedom of motion that causes fluidity, however they are not independent as in the gas phase. Viscosity or “thickness” is a function of attraction strength and temp. Some of the particles have enough energy to break attractions and escape into the gas phase below the boiling temp. These newly vaporized particles are called VAPOR and exert vapor pressure. The vapor pressure is a direct function of pressure.

7
MELTING/FREEZING EQUILIBRIUM The solid and liquid exist at equilibrium at the same time at the same temperature (freezing point/melting point). Melting (fusion) and freezing occur together ALWAYS in an equilibrium. Freezing is faster in a cooling curve, melting is faster in a heating curve. Attraction strengthen as a substance freezes, attractions weaken as a substance melts.

8
THE SOLID STATE. Assumes neither the shape or volume of its container. The strongest attractions of any phase. No momentum, however particles can vibrate in place. Solids are not compressible and have uniform density.

9
U DO IT NOW!!! 1)CALCULATE THE q WHEN G OF WATER GAS IS COOLED FROM o C to o C. 2)CALCULATE THE HEAT REMOVED WHEN 100 g OF WATER IS CONDENSED AT 100 o C. 3)CALCULATE THE HEAT REMOVED WHEN 100g OF WATER LIQUID IS COOLED FROM TO 0.0 o C. 4) CALCULATE THE HEAT REMOVED WHEN 100G OF WATER FREEZES, 5) CALCULATE THE HEAT REMOVED (q) WHEN 100G OF ICE IS COOLED FROM 0.0 C TO -20 C.

10
1)CALCULATE THE q WHEN G OF WATER GAS IS COOLED FROM o C to o C. 2)CALCULATE THE HEAT REMOVED WHEN 100 g OF WATER IS CONDENSED AT 100 o C. q = m-Hvap Q = 100.0g * J = J g q = mC∆T Q = 100.0g * 4.18 J * -20 o C = g o C ∆T is negative when T decreases, as is q Condensation is EXOTHERMIC, q is negative Condensation is exothermic, has a negative sign. It is the reverse of evaporation.

11
3)CALCULATE THE HEAT REMOVED WHEN 100g OF WATER LIQUID IS COOLED FROM TO 0.0 o C. 4) CALCULATE THE HEAT REMOVED WHEN 100G OF WATER FREEZES, q = mC∆T q = 100.0g * 4.18 J * -100 o C = J = kJ g o C q = mHfusion q = 100.0g * J = J = kJ g

12
FREEZINGQ = - ∆Fusion = - EXOTHERMIC: Energy EXITS, is released The heat is equal in number but opposite in sign to heat of fusion MELTINGQ = + ∆Fusion = + ENDOTHERMIC Energy ENTERS, is absorbed Heat of fusion is positive CONDENSATION Q = - ∆ vaporization = - EXOTHERMIC: Energy EXITS, is released The heat is equal in number but opposite in sign to heat of vaporization VAPORIZATION Q = + ∆ vaporization = + ENDOTHERMIC: Energy ENTERS, is absorbed Heat of vaporization is positive

Similar presentations

© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

Ads by Google