Heat can only do one thing at a time: either change the temperature OR change the state!
Changes of state – seen in phase change diagram temperature heat added
Diagonal regions: where thermal energy is added and particles increase in motion (temperature changes) Flat regions: where changes in state occur. All added thermal energy goes to overcome the forces holding the particles together.
Heat of fusion – The amount of energy required to melt one kilogram of a substance Heat of vaporization – the amount of energy required to vaporize one kilogram of a substance
Heat of Fusion & Vaporization for Water Heat of fusion for water: H f = 3.34x10 5 J/kg positive when melting, negative when freezing Heat of vaporization for water: H v = 2.26x10 6 J/kg positive when evaporating, negative when condensing
Heat required to melt: Q = mH f *use for melting & freezing! Heat required to vaporize: Q = mH v *use for evaporating & condensing!
Specific Heat Values C ice = 2060 J/kg·˚C C water = 4180 J/kg·˚C C steam = 2020 J/kg·˚C Use these values for temps in Celsius or Kelvin!
Example #1 You are asked to melt 0.100 kg of ice at its melting point and warm the resulting water to 20.0 ºC. How much heat is needed?
Calculate heat needed to melt the ice. Q 1 = mH f Calculate heat needed to raise water temperature. Q 2 = mCΔT Add all heats together to get the total heat needed. Q = Q 1 + Q 2 Example #1 Strategy:
Law of Conservation of Energy Energy cannot be destroyed or created only transferred.
1 st Law of Thermodynamics The total increase in the thermal energy of a system is the sum of the heat added to it and the work done on it. Heat engines are devices which convert thermal energy to mechanical energy continuously along with some waste heat.
2 nd Law of Thermodynamics Entropy of the universe is always maintained or increased. All things will become more and more disordered unless some action is taken.
Entropy is a measure of the disorder in a system. Entropy increases when heat is added and decreases when heat is removed. 2 nd Law of Thermodynamics
Thermal Engine efficiency Called Carnot efficiency, or the ideal efficiency of a heat engine (T hot -T cold )/T hot = Ideal efficiency Temperatures must be in Kelvin. Result is a percentage.