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Not sure what you mean by "how does it work," but Wikipedia has a very well written article on Specific Heat Capactiy. I'm sure it contains the information and explanantion you're looking for. See the web link.

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molar heat capacity is the product of specific heat capacity and molecular weight molar heat capacity=specific heat capacity*molecular weight

Heat capacity = mass x specific heat capacity

specific heat is directly proportional to heat capacity

heat capacity- ML2T-2K-1 Specific Heat Capacity-M0L2T-2K-1

The specific heat capacity of polyester is 2.35degrees

Heat capacity (or its mass normalized relative, specific heat capacity) can be calculated by comparing the difference in heat flow.

Gold has the lowest specific heat capacity.

Lithium is the metal that has the highest specific heat capacity.

sand have low specific heat capacity.

To work out the specific heat capacity of fish source sauce you would need to first find out the amount of heat required to raise the temperature of 1g of the substance by 1oC

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What is the specific heat capacity of kno3

Specific Heat Capacity of Zinc: 0.39 (kJ/kg K)

A calorimeter can be used to calculate specific heat capacity.

Liquid water has the highest specific heat capacity.

Specific heat capacity is the amount of heat required to raise the temperature of one gram of a substance through one degree celsius. Metals have a low specific heat capacity.

A material with a high specific heat capacity has a high capacity for storing heat energy

heat capacity= specific heat x mass molar heat capacity = specific heat x molar mass - Hope this helps!!

C = q/(m)(∆T)specific heat capacity = heat/(mass)(change in temperature)

The heat capacity depends on the mass of a material and is expressed in j/K.The specific heat capacity not depends on the mass of a material and is expressed in j/mol.K.

what the specific heat usefull

The specific heat capacity of plastic, c = 39.6k JKg-1K-1

The specific heat capacity of sulfuric acidis 1,34 kJ/kg.K.

Radon, with a specific heat capacity of 0.094 j/(g*K).

The specific heat capacity of water does not change much within-phase (ie, as a solid it has one specific heat capacity, as a liquid/gas it has another)