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Answered 2013-01-17 08:43:51

pressure will not affect the volume of solids

to the gases:The pressure increases, the gas volume will reduce;

The pressure reduces , the gas volume will increase

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the change in volume affects the density of solids, liquids , and gases by when the volume of a liquid , solid . or gas expands the density changes.


Solids have a definite volume and gases have a variable volume


Gases are compressible, whereas solids are not compressible <3


as tempressure decrease and pressure increase the solubility of gases in water increase.


Solids. Liquids and gases take the shape of the container they're in and the volume of gases changes with pressure and temperature.


Unlike solids, gases can expand and change volume.


The opposite of definite in volume (solids and liquids) would be indefinite in volume, as in gases, which can vary in volume for a given mass (pressure).



gases have no shape,volume water has volume but no shape solids have shape and volume gases have the most intermolecular space solids have least inter molecular space <><><><><> Temperature and pressure.


Pressure can change the volume of all three (to varying degrees) and density = mass (which doesn't change) divided by volume.


Solids have a set volume. Liquids have a set volume. Gases do not have a set volume. Why? Solids are solids. They don't move. They're in a 'frozen state' as is. Liquids 'mold' to the shape of their container and they stay there. Gases are free to go anywhere. Always moving and 'flying.'


Because when the volume of an object,liquid,or gas Exspand then the density changes Mass/Volume= Density


solids can have a definite shape liquids and gases cannot


this might not be for every experiment, it still affects many. -temperature - concentration (chemicals/ liquids) -pressure (for gases) -volume (liquids/gases) -mass (solids) - equipment and materials (especially scales) - you measurements (how accurate are you?)


Pressure and Temperature will affect volume and thus also density. However the effect is much smaller than on gases (about 100-1000 times), it is mostly a bit bigger than the effect on solids.


Solids- stays the same Liquids- stays the same Gases- decreases You can use the formula PV/T=P2V2/T2 P=initial pressure V=initial volume T=initial temp P2=final pressure V2=final volume T2=final temp


Structure. Solids have definite shape and definite volume. Liquids have definite volume but indefinite shape. Gases have both indefinite shape and indefinite volume.


A gas takes the shape and volume of its container - it has variable pressure. Liquids only take the shape of the container with (nearly) constant volume, while solids have a rigid shape.


Gases have no definite volume or shape! liquids have a definite volume but not shape! And solids are definite all the way around!


Solids are less changed in volume by pressure than fluids (liquids or gasses or plasmas) because the atoms or molecules in solids are more closely bound by the chemical bonds that form them. JCF


The volume of gases depends on the temperature and pressure.


To predict how temperature will affect the volume of a gas, pressure must remain constant. Volume in gases decreases with increase in pressure.


Almost all solids, liquids and gases will have its volume increased as heat is given. In case of solids, definitely volume increases as its temperature increases. Temperature is the effect due to the heat given. Hence heat is the cause. In case of liquids too the volume increases as heat is absorbed. But in water especially as its temperature is increased right from zero to 4 deg celcius the volume decreases. Conversely as the temperature is reduced below 4 deg its volume increases and so it is named as anomalous expansion. In case of gases, we have one condition. As the pressure is maintained constant, then increase in temperature would bring an increase in its volume.


Liquids. P waves travel fastest through solids due to its volume. Gases volume is infinte


A property of gases is that gases can be compressed but liquids and solids cannot be compressed. Liquids have a definite volume but do not have a fixed shape. Solids have a definite shape and a definite volume. Gases have neither a fixed shape nor a definite volume. However, you must keep in mind that gases have a limit to which they can be compressed.



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