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2016-08-23 17:25:52
2016-08-23 17:25:52

The 1st Law of thermodynamics is a restatement of the law of conservation of energy.

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The First Law of Thermodynamics is a restatement of the Principle or Law of Conservation of Energy.



The Second Law of Thermodynamics is equivalent to the Law of Conservation of Energy. The Law of Conservation of Matter is not stated in the laws of Thermodynamics.


That would be the First Law of Thermodynamics. It is the same as Conservation of Energy.


The First Law of Thermodynamics is the Law of Conservation of Energy. Just different names for the same thing.


As stated by the expert: The First Law of Thermodynamics IS the Law of Conservation of Energy. The Second Law of Thermodynamics is not directly related; however, it provides additional restrictions, as to what can, and what cannot, be achieved.


Yes - the 1st law of thermodynamics is often referred to as "the law of conservation of energy". They are the same thing.


The First Law of Thermodynamics is another name for the Law of Conservation of Energy.


Not exactly. The first law of thermodynamics, i.e. the law of conservation of energy, also accounts for heat as one of the many forms that energy can take. There is no one law called "the law of thermodynamics", but there are several "Laws of Thermodynamics" (note the plural form "LAWS").





That's the same as the Law of Conservation of Energy.



The first law is about conservation of energy, the second is about the conservation of entropy.


It always applies. There are no known processes in which the Law of Conservation of Energy (i.e., the First Law of Thermodynamics) doesn't apply.


It is called precisely what you wrote in the title: "Law of Conservation of Energy". An alternative name is the "First Law of Thermodynamics".


The first law of thermodynamics is the law of conservation of energy. They are the same thing. The first law of thermodynamics states that the energy within a closed system is constant regardless of changes in that system. The law of conservation of mass and energy states that total mass and energy (in a closed system) will always remain the same despite changes inside of the system.


That's related to the First Law of Thermodynamics - the Law of Conservation of Energy.




For a start, the Law of Conservation of Energy. In case you don't know about it, I suggest you do some reading; it will help you understand not only that stars have to burn out, but several other things as well. Actually it would help to know about both the First Law of Thermodynamics (basically the Law of Conservation of Energy), and the Second Law of Thermodynamics.For a start, the Law of Conservation of Energy. In case you don't know about it, I suggest you do some reading; it will help you understand not only that stars have to burn out, but several other things as well. Actually it would help to know about both the First Law of Thermodynamics (basically the Law of Conservation of Energy), and the Second Law of Thermodynamics.For a start, the Law of Conservation of Energy. In case you don't know about it, I suggest you do some reading; it will help you understand not only that stars have to burn out, but several other things as well. Actually it would help to know about both the First Law of Thermodynamics (basically the Law of Conservation of Energy), and the Second Law of Thermodynamics.For a start, the Law of Conservation of Energy. In case you don't know about it, I suggest you do some reading; it will help you understand not only that stars have to burn out, but several other things as well. Actually it would help to know about both the First Law of Thermodynamics (basically the Law of Conservation of Energy), and the Second Law of Thermodynamics.


Energy can't be created or destroyed. The First Law of Thermodynamics is also known as the Law of Conservation of Energy.


The First Law of Thermodynamics is the Law of Conservation of Energy - in other words, the total amount of energy in a closed system remains constant.


It's called the Law of Conservation of Energy.



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