The mole is a unit of quantity of matter, whereas the Joule is a unit of energy.
The relation depends on the substance, and what you wish to do with it. If you had a single mole of one substance and a mole of another and they were stoichiometrically combined, then the energy from the reaction could be calculated, and that could be expressed in Joules.
On the other hand, you could also use the equation E=mc2 to derive the annihilation energy of one mole of a given substance.
It can be stated, therefore, that there is no trivial conversion.
2870 KJ (per mole)
A peta joule is 1000 tera joules, 1 million giga joules, 1 billion mega joules, 1 trillion kilo joules, 1 quadrillion joules or 1,000,000,000,000,000 joules.
Lets say, for example the enthalpy is equal to 1200 joules/gram. You take 1200 joules/gram * (# of grams)/one mole [now you can cancel grams and it is now joules/mole.] Then convert the answer to kilojoules by dividing by 1000.
1 calorie is 4.18 joules.
1 kilojoule has 1 000 joules
1 BTU = ~1,055.056 joules
You have to multiply the joules/photon by Avogadro's Number, i.e., by the number of particles in a mole.
1 calorie = 4.184 joules
1 kwh = 3,600,000 Joules
1 litre diesel in joules
1 Kilojoule = 1000 Joules
1 BTU = 1055 Joules
1000 joules = 1 kJ
1 calorie = 4.18579999999326 joules http://www.convertunits.com/from/joules/to/calories
1 foot-poundforce = 1.3558 joules (rounded)
1 Mev = 1.60217657 Ã— 10-13 joules
1 mole (Hydrogen is diatomic)
The answer is 1 067 joules.
CO2 is 1 mole. It comprises of 44 grams.
1 nano mole = 10-9 mole.
Divide by the amount of moles it took to create the amount of joules, and divide by 1000.
40.79 H2O kj/moles x 1 moles/18 grams= 2.266/1000=0.002266 joules/grams
4.18400 joules = 1 calorie, so 12.552 joules = 3 calories