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Answered 2017-07-04 17:08:58

The lower a material's specific heat, the more its temperature increases when heat is absorbed.

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A substance with a high specific heat will easily change temperature.


change in temperature does not effect specific heat. for example,specific heat of water is 4.14 j/g.k at any temperature


Heat which causes a change in temperature of substance is called specific heat.


heat constant = mass * specific heat capacity * temperature change


Hi, heat transferred = mass x specific heat capacity x rise/fall in temperature If heat is lost then fall in temperature If heat is gained then rise in temperature. More the transfer then greater the difference in temperature.


Yes. Specific heat capacity is the amount of heat energy required to change the temperature of the material, so a material with high specific heat needs a lot of heat energy for its temperature to go up.



They both can change temperature


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


A high specific heat tells you that it is hard to change the temperature of a substance.


(Mass) x (Specific Heat Capacity)*(change in temperature)


heat does not effect specific heat. for example if water has a high specific heat, a change in heat wont effect its specific heat.P.S if you don't like my answer, please improve it.I like people who are honest.Heat is a form of energy. Heat either changes the state of matter from solid to liquid to gas OR it changes the temperature.Specific heat (also called specific heat capacity) is the amount of heat that a substance (like water) absorbs when exactly one gram of that substance is heated so that its temperature increases by one degree Celsius. The specific heat relates three quantities: the heat applied, the temperature change, and the mass of the object.An amount of heat may be 100 calories.The specific heat capacity allows us to calculate the temperature change for a quantity of a substance to which that heat is applied.Since the specific heat of water is 1 calorie per gram degree Celsius if 100 calories is applied to 50 grams of water then the temperature only changes 2 degrees Celsius.


Yes, enthalpy = mass x specific heat x change in temperature.


the formula to find specific heat is specific heat= calories/mass X change in temperature.


The specific heat is the amount of heat per unit mass required to raise the temperature by one degree Celsius. The relationship between heat and temperature change is usually expressed in the form shown below where c is the specific heat. The relationship does not apply if a phase change is encountered, because the heat added or removed during a phase change does not change the temperature.


The unit of specific heat is Joules per gram per degree (C) or Joules per gram per degree (K). It comes from Q (heat) per mass per change in temperature (T) or Specific heat = Heat (Q)/ Mass(M) . Change in Temperature (Delta T).


No. The specific heat of water is 4.18 J/K/g or 1.0 cal/K/g no matter what the temperature.


Specific heat can be used to measure changes in thermal energy by using the equation: Change in thermal energy = mass x Change in temperature x specific heat


If you know the temperature and mass of an object, and the temperature, mass, and specific heat of the water, if you dunk the object in the water, and measure the temperature of the water and the object (once the object and water have the same temperature), using reasoning skills and/or equations you can figure out the specific heat of the object. Historically the specific heat was related to SH of water . Water being 1 That now is seen as archaic. The specific heat (of a substance) is the amount of heat per unit mass required to raise the temperature by one degree Celsius. This does not apply if a phase change is encountered. Every substance has to be measured separately .


The difference between heat and temperature is that heat is the amount of energy given off by a piece of matter, and Specific Heat indicates the amount of heat necessary to change 1g of something by 1 degree. Temperature measures change in heat.


the amount of heat need to increase the temperature of 1 g of a substnace 1 C; also called specific heat capacity


The effect of temperature on specific heat of material is referred to as specific heat capacity.


The specific heat capacity is the energy required to change the temperature of 1 gram of substance by 1 degree Celsius. Energy = Cg x m x change in T(oC) The specific heat of water = 4.18 J / oC /g where m is mass in grams, J is Joules, oC is change in temperature.


The specific heat of any substance can be found by calculating the amount of heat required to raise a unit mass quantity of it by 1 degree. The relationship between heat and temperature change is Q=cm(change in T) where Q is heat in Joules, c is the specific heat, m is the mass, and T is the temperature.


The correct formula for specific heat is c = m * (change in temperature) / Q where m is the mass and Q is the heat added. Specific heat is the amount of heat per unit mas required to raise the temperature by 1 degree C.



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