The volume is halved
(Explanation): this is boyle's law PV=PV. In order to keep this equation true, if one variable (pressure in this case) is doubled, the other variable must be the reciprocal of that (in this case 1/2, which is reciprocal of double).
If the pressure doubles, the volume will be halved. This is according to Boyles Law when the temperature is constant (and the number of moles is constant). Thus, P1V1 = P2V2.
pv=nrt if temp and pressure double, the equation is sound, and volume remains constant.
At a constant volume the pressure increase.
it doublesIf the mass of the air remains constant, the PPO2 doubles.
If pressure remains constant, the volume will double. The particles absorb the heat as kinetic energy which causes them to collide and tyr to push farther apart increasing the volume. If the volume remains constant, then the pressure doubles.
Pressure doubles too. Temperature and pressure share a direct relationship (this is called Gay-Lussac's Law.)
The pressure is higher.
The pressure will be 3 times less, if the gas is "ideal". This is according to PV=nRT.
the pressure is reduced by 1/2
Its pressure decreases.
If the temperature is held constant the pressure of a gas will increase if the volume decreases.
the volume doubles
In an adiabatic process when pressure remains constant but volume is decreased, temperature will increase. If pressure remains constant but volume increases, temperature will decrease
If pressure increases, the volume will decrease P = 1/V or PV = constant
Gas expands by heating at constant pressure
Pressure lowers proportionally with volume increase, in such a way that p*V remains constant (Boyle's Law)
When pressure double, the volume halves. However this is only true if the number of molecules and the temperature are both in a constant state.
Increasing the temperature the number of particles remain constant and the pressure increase.