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What is the relationship between pressure and volume in a close system?
Pressure and Volume are indirectly propotional to each others. if you increase the Area the pressure will be decresed, and if you decrease the area of the applied pressure, the pressure will be automatically increased, Hence. Pressure if Indirectly propotional to Area.
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Is the relationship between temperature and volume of a gas at constant pressure a direct or inverse proportion?
Hotter temperature means more volume. direct
"When the pressure of a gas at constant temperature is increased, the volume of the gas decreases. When the pressure is decreased, the volume increases." -- Prentice Hall's b…ook of Physical Science
The relationship between the volume and the temperature of a gas when pressure remains constant is known as?
Pressure and volume are inversely proportional at any given temperature and quantity of molecules. Thus, a mole of gas squeezed into half the volume would have double the pres…sure if all other things remain equal. Conversely, a mole of gas whose pressure was halved would occupy double the volume, all other things remaining equal.
when temperature increases, volume of a gas also increases when pressure increases, volume of gas decreases and vice versa (when pressure is reduced, the volume of …the gas increases)
Firstly, an ideal gas is one consisting of identical particles with no volume. These particles feel no intermolecular forces and undergo perfectly elastic collisions wit…h the all of the container. It is important to note that real gases do not exhibit these characteristics and that it merely provides an approximation. Though the heading "Ideal Gas" can be separated into two board sections, the classical thermodynamic ideal gas and the ideal quantum Boltzmann gas; from the question wording I'll assume it's the former we're dealing with (both are essentially the same, except that the classical thermodyamic ideal gas is based on classical thermodynamics alone). The classical ideal gas pressure, p, and its volume, V, are related in the following way: pV=nRT where n is the amount of gas in moles , R is the gas constant, 8.314J•K-1mol-1 (Joule Kelvin per mole) and T is the absolute temperature in Kelvin. Put simply : the relationship between pressure and volume is the that the change in pressure is inversly proportional to the volume. p= a/V where a is a constant; in this case (nRT).
for a fixed amount of gas at a fixed pressure, the relationship is inverse, meaning that when pressure goes up, volume goes down or vice versa. It implies any gas.
The simplest equation of state for gasses is called the ideal gas law. Although it's not perfect, it's still pretty good. The ideal gas law is stated as PV = nRT, where P is… the pressure, V is the volume (of the container), n is the number of moles of gas in the container, R is a proportionality constant, equal to 0.083145 Pa*L*mol^-1*K^-1 and T is temperature, measured in Kelvin. At sea level, the ambient pressure is roughly 1 atm, which can also be expressed in different units as 760 torr, 101325 Pascals, or 1.01325 bars.
p = k/v or pv = k k is a constant p is pressure v is volume
For an ideal gas you can use the ideal gas law PV=nRT where P is the pressure, V the volume, n is the amount of the gas, R is a constant and T the temperature. For a non ideal… gas you can use the van der waals equation. They are proportional... when pressure increases, volume decreases. Think of taking an inflated balloon to the bottom of the pool. The deeper you go, the more pressure on the balloon, making it smaller.
A direct relationship. This means that when one variable goes up, the other also goes up. If one variable goes down, the other also goes down. As the gas gets more compres…sed, the molecules have less space to move around , and they bump into each other more often, which means higher temperature. As a gas has less pressure, the molecules have more space to move around, bump into each other less, which means a lower temperature.
That depends on the material in that space. A rough approximation would be to assume the gas is ideal, in which case you can use the Ideal Gas Equation, PV=nRT. This equ…ation is most accurate at low pressure and high temperature. To accurately calculate the correlation for a real gas requires cubic equations of state such as the Redlich-Kwong equation or others. Since there is no mass transfer and it is a closed system (constant moles, n) then you can set (P1)(V1)/(T1) = (P2)(V2)/(T2).
Relationship exists between the pressure and volume of a gas is known as Boyle's law
As the volume decreases, the pressure increases, and as the volume increases, the pressure decreases, which constitutes an inverse relationship