Presentation on theme: "5.7/5.1 Kinetic Molecular Theory of Gases"— Presentation transcript:
15.7/5.1 Kinetic Molecular Theory of Gases 1. Gases consist of large number of molecules (atoms) that are in continuous, random motion.2. The volume of all molecules of the gas is negligible compared to the volume in which the gas is contained.3. Attractive and repulsive forces between gas molecules are negligible.4. Energy can be transferred between molecules during collisions, but the average KE of the molecules does not change with time as long as the temperature of the gas remains constant.5. The average kinetic energy of a molecule is proportional to the Kelvin temperature. At any given temperature the molecules of all gases have the same average KE.
25.7/5.1 Notes: Kinetic Molecular Theory of Gases Gases are compressible: because the gas particles have a small volume compared to the container.b. Elastic collisions: when gases are left alone in a container do not seem to lose energy and do not spontaneously convert to the liquid. Energy is not lost during collisions.c. The assumptions have limitations.gases can be liquefied if cooled enough.real gas molecules do attract one another to some extent otherwise the particles would condense to form a liquid.
35.7 Gas Laws and Molecular Kinetic Theory Pressure is due to collisions between gas molecules and the walls of the container. Mgnitude determined by: force of collisions and frequency.Boyle’s Law: decreasing the volume of the gas at constant n and T increases the frequency of collisions with the container walls and therefore increases the pressure. (temp. constant – KE constant)Charles’ Law: Raising temperature increases the number of collisions and force of collisions (KE increases) with container wall. If the walls are flexible, they will be pushed back and the gas expands.
45.7 Gas Laws and Molecular Kinetic Theory Gay Lussac’s Law: Raising the temperature increases the number of collisions and the kinetic energy of the molecules. More collisions with greater energy (force) means higher pressure.Dalton’s Law: Molecules of a gas do not attract or repel each other. The distances between particles are very large, therefore each particular gas occupies the entire container.
5Maxwell Distribution Curves Average Kinetic Energy at a given temperature is constant for a gas sampleBut, the speeds of the molecules vary (during to collisions with each other and with the walls of the container)Physics: momentum is conserved (palying pool)
75.7 Maxwell’s Distribution Curves Molecules in a gas move at many different speeds.The Maxwell distribution shows the fraction of the molecules that are moving at a particular speed.The distribution shifts to higher speeds at higher temperatures.
8Maxwell- Boltzmann Velocity (energy) Distribution Plot of Probability (fraction of molecules with given speed) versus root mean square velocity of the molecules.KE = ½ m(urms)2
9Maxwell Distribution Curve Variation in particle speeds for hydrogen gas at 273KurmsThe vertical line on the graph represents the root-mean-square-speed (urms).The root-mean-square-speed is the square root of the averages of the squares of the speeds of all the particles in a gas sample at a particular temperature.
105.7 MKT of Gases: Equations Average KE = (3/2) RTUrms =The Urms is not the same as the mean (average ) speed. The difference is small.
11Average Molecular speed Average molecular kinetic energy depends only on temperature for ideal gases.Therefore:Higher temperature means higher root-mean- square speed (RMS), rmsThe higher the molecular weight (molar mass), the lower the urms speed (same temperature)
12Average Root Mean Square: Examples 18. Calculate the Urms speed, urms, of an N2 molecule at 25ºC.(5.15 x 102 m/s)Calculate the urms speed of helium atoms 25ºC (1.36 x 103 m/s)20. Calculate the Urms speed of chlorine atoms at 25ºC (323 m/s)
145.8 Properties and Urms Diffusion rates: Effusion rates: gas movement due to random molecular motionfaster molecules = faster diffusion rateEffusion rates:Gas movement through pinhole in a containerHeat conduction:faster molecules = faster transfer of heat energysound travels faster in hot air then in cold air
155.8 Diffusion and Effusion (a) Diffusion is the mixing of gas molecules by random motion under conditions where molecular collisions occur.(Ib) Effusion is the escape of a gas through a pinhole without molecular collisions
165.8 Graham’s Law of Diffusion Under the same conditions of temperature and pressure, the rate of diffusion of gas molecules are inversely proportional to the square root of their molecular masses.
175.8 Graham’s law of Diffusion It has taken 192 seconds for 1.4 L of an unknown gas to effuse through a porous wall and 84 seconds for the same volume of N2 gas to effuse at the same temperature and pressure. What is the molar mass of the unknown gas? (146 g/mol)In a given period of time, 0.21 moles of a gas of RMM = 26 gmol-1 effuses. How many moles of HCN would effuse in the same period of time?22. Calculate and compare the urms of Nitrogen gas at 35oC and 299K.
195.9 Real GasesTwo problems with the Kinetic Molecular Theory of "Ideal" Gases:1. Gas particles have volume (they are not point masses). The volume becomes important under certain conditions.2. When gas particles are close to each other, they attract each other.
20For 1 mole of gas we can rearrange the PV= nRT equation and get: Plot of (PV)/(RT) for1 mole of gasThe value for the equation is not always equal to 1Corrections to the Ideal Gas Equation is needed
21Factors Affecting Ideality of Gases Distance between molecules is related to gas concentration:At high concentration (high P, low V):molecules are closer,therefore stronger interactions between molecules:repulsions or attractions
225.9 Real Gases: Effect of Volume Volume should go to zero, but it does not.At low pressure, the gas occupies the entire container and its volume is insignificant compared to the volume of the container.At high pressure, the volume of a real gas is somewhat larger than the ideal value for an ideal gas as gas molecules take up space.
245.9 Real Gases: Effect of Pressure At high pressuresIntermolecular distances between molecules decreaseAttractive forces start to play a roleStickiness factorMeasured pressure is less than expected
255.9 Real Gases: Corrections Constant needed to correct intermolecular attractive forces (make it larger)Constant needed to correct for volume of individual gas molecules (make it smaller)The constants are characteristic properties of the substances: depend on the make-up and geometry of the substance
26Van der Waals Constants for Common Gases Compounda (L2-atm/mol2)b (L/mol)HeNe0.2107H20.2444Ar1.345O21.360N21.390CO1.485CH42.253CO23.592NH34.170
27Deviations are greater if : Intermolecular attractive forces (IMF) of gas molecules are greater.Mass (and subsequently volume) of gas molecules is greater.Conditions are "Ideal" at:high temperaturelow pressure Conditions are "Real" at:Low TemperatureHigh Pressure
28Real Gases: Deviations Deviations are greater if :Intermolecular attractive forces (IMF) of gas molecules are greater.Mass (and subsequently volume) of gas molecules is greater.Conditions are "Ideal" at:high temperaturelow pressure Conditions are "Real" at:Low TemperatureHigh Pressure
29Ideal gasReal gasObey PV=nRTAlwaysOnly at low pressuresMolecular volumeZeroSmall, but not zeroMolecular attractionSmallMolecular repulsionsmall
31Factors Affecting Ideality of Gases Repulsion make pressure higher than expected by decreasing the free volume in the containerAttractions make pressure lower than expected by breaking molecular collisions (less collisions) against the walls of the container).Tug-of-war between these two effects causes the following:Repulsion win at very high pressureAttractions win at moderate pressureNeither attractions nor repulsions are important at low pressure.
3222.41 L atm O2 CO2 PV P (at constant T) PV versus P at Constant T (1 mole of Gas)22.41 L atmO2CO2PVP (at constant T)
33V of a real gas > V of an ideal gas because V of gas molecules is significant when P is high. Ideal Gas Equation assumes that the individual gas molecules have no volume.