# Chapter 5: Gases Pressure KMT Gas Laws Effusion and Diffusion

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Chapter 5: Gases Pressure KMT Gas Laws Effusion and Diffusion
Stoichiometry Real Gases Gas Mixtures

Properties of a Gas State of Matter
Compressible since molecules are far apart. Takes the shape and volume of container. Forms homogeneous mixtures with other gases. Pressure is a gas property which tells us about the amount of gas present.

PRESSURE Pressure = Force/Area
Devices to measure pressure: manometer and barometer Pressure Units (see p 181) pascal = N/m2 = kg/(m s2) SI derived unit 1 mm Hg = 1 torr 1 std atm = 1 atm = 760 torr = 760 mm Hg = E+05 Pa

GAS LAWS These are empirical laws (based on expts rather than derived from theory) that define mathematical relationships between any two gas properties (P, V, T, n). For example: If T and n are held constant, what happens to V if you increase P? V will decreases: Boyle’s Law relates V vs P: V α 1/P or PV = k at constant n and T (Fig 5.5, 5.6).

Figure 5.15 Increased Pressure due to Decreased Volume

Figure 5.5 a&b Plotting Boyle's Data (Table 5.1)

GAS LAWS (2) If P and n are held constant, what happens to V if you increase T? V will increase: Charles’ Law relates V vs T (K): V α T or V/T = b at constant n and P (Fig 5.8, 5.9). If P and T are held constant, what happens to V if n increases? V will increase: Avogadro’s Law relates V vs n: V α n or V/n = a at constant P and T.

Figure 5.17 The Effects of Increasing the Temperature of a Sample of Gas at Constant Pressure

Figure 5.9 Plots of V versus T (Charles’ Law)

Figure 5.18 Increased Volume due to Increased Moles of Gas at Constant Temperature and Pressure

IDEAL GAS LAW PV = nRT Combine Boyle, Charles and Avogadro’s Laws
Equation of state for ideal gas; hypothetical state Note universality of equation; I.e. identity of the gas is not needed. Limiting law (in the limit of high T and low P~1 atm); this means that as T increases and P decreases, real gases start to behave ideally.

IDEAL GAS LAW R = Universal Gas Constant = PV/nT
(L-atm)/(mol-K) = J/(mol-K) Note units of P = atm, V = L, T = K, n = #mol STP = Standard Temperature and Pressure means 1 atm AND K Molar volume of a gas = Volume of one mole of gas at STP = L (see T5.2)

OTHER Use P, T and d to find molar mass (M) of gas.
Start with IGL: PV = nRT divide by VRT to get n/V = P/RT then multiply by M to get n (M)/V = d = MP/RT or M = dRT/P Eqn 5.1

Problems 19, 21, 34, 36, 42, 56, 62

STOICHIOMETRY of GAS PHASE REACTIONS
Use IGL to find # mol gas in stoichiometric problems Law of Combining Volumes (Gay-Lussac) Problems: 54, 58

MIXTURES of IDEAL GASES
DALTON’S LAW Law of Partial Pressures PTOTAL = P = ∑ Pi at constant T and V Pi = niRT/V = partial pressure of a gas xi = mole fraction = ni/nTOTAL = Pi/PTOTAL

Fig The Partial Pressure of each Gas in a Gas Mixture in a Container Depends on n = #mol of that Gas

MIXTURES of IDEAL GASES
COLLECTING GASES OVER WATER PTOTAL = P = Pg + Pw

Fig 5.13 The Production of O2 by Thermal Decomposition of KCIO3

Problems 67, 72, 76

KINETIC MOLECULAR THEORY OF GASES (1)
Gas molecules are far apart form each other and their volumes are They move constantly, rapidly and randomly in all directions and at various speeds. There are no intermolecular forces between gas molecules except when they collide. Collisions are elastic.

Figure 5.19 Collisions with Walls and other Particles Cause Changes in Movement

Figure 5.20 A Plot of the Relative Number of O2 Molecules that Have a Given Velocity at STP

KINETIC MOLECULAR THEORY (2)
MEASURED PRESSURE OF A GAS IS DUE TO COLLISIONS WITH WALL. COLLISIONS ARE ELASTIC. THE AVERAGE KINETIC ENERGY OF A MOLECULE IS PROPORTIONAL TO T (K). EXPLAINS MACROSCOPIC PROPERTIES LIKE P, T, V, v AND EMPIRICAL GAS LAWS.

KINETIC MOLECULAR THEORY (QUANT.)
Average kinetic energy = [(3/2) RT] α T KE depends on T only i.e. KE does not depend on identity of gas (M) Root mean square velocity urms = √(3RT/M) where R = J/(K-mol) As T increases, urms [dec, stays the same, inc] As M increases, urms [dec, stays the same, inc]

Figure A Plot of the Relative Number of N2 Molecules that Have a Given Velocity at 3 Temperatures

Figure 5.23 Relative Molecular Speed Distribution of H2 and UF6

EFFUSION AND DIFFUSION
Diffusion: Mixing of gases Diffusion rate is a measure of gas mixing rate Diffusion distance traveled α (1/√M) Effusion Passage of gas through orifice into a vacuum Graham’s Law describes Effusion rate α urms α (1/√M) α (1/T) or Effusion time α M α (1/T)

Figure 5.22 The Effusion of a Gas Into an Evacuated Chamber

Problems 78, 80, 82, 88

REAL GASES IDEAL: PV= nRT van der Waals Eqn of State
PeffVeff = P’V’ = (Pobs + n2a/V2) (Vobs - nb) = nRT 1st term corrects for non-zero attractive intermolecular forces 2nd term corrects for non-zero molecular size a and b values depend on the gas’s identity – loss of universality in gas law

KMT OF GASES (1-revisited)
GAS MOLECULES are FAR APART FROM EACH OTHER and THEIR VOLUMES ARE NOT NEGLIGIBLE. (b ≠ 0) THEY MOVE CONSTANTLY, RAPIDLY and RAMDONLY IN ALL DIRECTIONS AND AT VARIOUS SPEEDS. THERE ARE (NO) INTERMOLECULAR FORCES EXCEPT FOR COLLISIONS. (a ≠ 0)

Figure 5.25 Plots of PV/nRT versus P for Several Gases (200K)

Table 5.3 Values of the van der Waals Constants for Some Common Gases

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