Heat vs. Temperature Heat A form of energy Measured in calories or Joules There is no “coldness” energy Any object with temperature above zero Kelvin has heat energy Temperature Avg. Kinetic Energy of the particles Measured in C, F, K “hot” & “cold are relative terms Absolute zero is zero Kelvin
Heat Transfer 1.Conduction - requires direct contact or particle to particle transfer of energy; usually occurs in solids 2.Convection - heat moves in currents; hot air rises and cold air falls; only occurs in fluids 3.Radiation - heat waves travel through empty space, no matter needed; sun
Thermal Equilibrium A system is in thermal equilibrium when all of its parts are at the same temperature. Heat transfers only from high to low temperatures and only until thermal equilibrium is reached.
Temperature Scales There are four temperature scales – Celsius (Centigrade), Kelvin, Fahrenheit Celsius, C – metric temp. scale Fahrenheit, F – customary (english) temp. scale Kelvin, K – metric absolute zero temp. scale Rankine, R – english absolute temp. scale
Comparing Temperature Scales Freezing = 0°C = 273 K = 32°F Boiling = 100°C = 373 K = 212 °F Conversions between Scales °F = 1.8 x°C+32 = 9/5 °C + 32 °C = (°F – 32) / 1.8 = 5/9 (°F – 32) K = °C + 273 or °C = K - 273 (All temperatures listed are for water)
Change of State Temp ° C Increasing Heat Energy (Joules) -20 100 0 ice water steam melting vaporization condensation freezing As heat is added to a substance it will either be absorbed to raise the temperature OR to change the state of matter. It can NEVER do both at the same time! Temperature will NOT change during a phase change! Heat of vaporization Heat of fusion
Specific Heat The amount of heat energy needed to raise the temperature of 1 gram (or kg) of a substance by 1°C (or 1 K). Substances with higher specific heats, such as water, change temperature more slowly. Symbol : c units : cal/(g°C) or J/(kg°C) For water: c = 4.186 J/(g°C) = 4186 J/(kg°C) or c = 1 cal/ (g°C)
Latent Heat (Latent) Heat of fusion – the heat energy needed to melt (solid→liquid) or freeze (liquid → solid) one gram (or kg) of a substance. For water: H f =334,000 J/kg or 80 cal/g (Latent) Heat of vaporization – the heat energy needed to vaporize (liquid→gas) or condense (gas→liquid) one gram (or kg) of a substance. For water: H v = 2.26 x 10 5 J/kg or 540 cal/g
Heat Calculations Q = mcΔT Temperature Change Q = heat absorbed or released, J m = mass of substance being heated, kg c = specific heat of substance, J/(kg°C) ΔT = change in temp.,°C or K Phase Change Q = mH f Q = mH v Q = heat absorbed or released m = mass of substance changing phase, kg H f = heat of fusion, J/kg (liquid solid) H v = heat of vaporization, J/kg J/kg (liquid gas)
Melting & Boiling Point Melting or Freezing Point – the temperature at which a substance melts or freezes. Water: 0°C Boiling or Condensation Point – the temperature at which a substance vaporizes or condenses. Water: 100°C For other substances, refer to your chart.
Thermal Expansion Substances expand as they heat and contract as they cool. The rate of expansion depends on the substance’s coefficient of expansion ( α for linear, β for volume) The exception to this rule is water. As water is cooled from 4°C to 0°C, it expands which explains why ice floats (it is less dense than water).
Thermal Expansion - Linear LoLo ΔLΔL Linear expansion: objects expand along linear dimensions such as length, width, height, diameter, etc. ΔL = L o α ΔT L F = L 0 + ΔL ΔL = change in length measurement, (same units as original length) L o = original length, (any length unit – m, cm, in) ΔT = change in temperature (°C) = T f – T i α = coefficient of linear expansion (1 / °C or °C -1 ) L F = final length, (same units as original length)
Thermal Expansion (Volume) Volume expansion: since objects expand in all dimensions, volume also expands. ΔV = V o β ΔT V F = V O + ΔV ΔV = change in volume (same units as original volume) V o = original volume, (any volume units – L, mL, cm 3 ) ΔT = change in temperature (°C) = T f – T i β = coefficient of volume expansion (1 / °C or °C -1 ) V F = final volume, (same units as original)
Thermodynamics The study of changes in thermal properties of matter Follows Law of Conservation of Energy 1 st Law – the total increase in the thermal energy of a system is the sum of the work done on it and the heat added to it 2 nd Law – natural processes tend to increase the total entropy (disorder) of the universe.
1 st Law of Thermodynamics The total increase in the thermal energy of a system is the sum of the work done on it and the heat added to it. ΔU = W + Q ΔU = change in the thermal energy of the system W = work done on the system (W = Fd or W=ΔK) Q = heat added to the system (Q is + if absorbed, Q is – if released) *All measured in Joules*
Heat engines Convert thermal energy to mechanical energy Require high temp heat source and low temp heat sink. (Takes advantage of heat transfer process) Examples: Steam engine, Automobile engine
Refrigerators and Heat Pumps It is possible to remove heat from a cold environment and deposit it into a warmer environment. This requires an outside source of energy. Examples: Refrigerators, Air conditioning units Heat pumps are refrigeration units that work in either direction.