One gram of water at 4 degrees Celsius occipes a volume of approximately?
1 cm3 (or 1 mL, they are equivalent)
A sample of argon gas at a pressure of 715 mm Hg and a temperature of 26 degrees Celsius occupies a volume of 8.97 L If the gas is heated at a constant pressure to a temperature of 71 degrees Celsius?
If the volume of a tank measures 2.50x10 when the temperature is 15 degrees Celsius then what will it measure if the temperature is 27 degrees Celsius?
A volume of air has a temperature of 0 degrees Celsius An equal volume of air that is twice as hot has a temperature of about what?
Since 0 degrees Celsius equals 273 degrees Kelvin, then air that is twice as hot would be equal to 546 degrees Kelvin, which when converted back to Celsius is equal to 273 degrees Celsius. The natural urge is to double the Celsius temperature, let's say it was 5 degrees Celsius, then you'd probably want to double it to 10 degrees Celsius, however, that isn't correct. True temperature is measured in Kelvins, so you must convert…
The volume of a gas is 27.5mL at 22 degrees celsius and 0.974 ATM what will the volume be at 15 degrees celsius and 0.993 ATM?
The volume of gases decreases with temperature; extrapolating the volume/temperature relationship, it looked as if all gases would reach a volume of zero at approximately the same temperature, about minus 273 degrees centigrade. The volume of gases decreases with temperature; extrapolating the volume/temperature relationship, it looked as if all gases would reach a volume of zero at approximately the same temperature, about minus 273 degrees centigrade. The volume of gases decreases with temperature; extrapolating the…
The volume of 4.0 cubic meters of gas is kept under constant pressure Its temperature is increased from a minus 73 degrees celsius What is the new volume of the gas?
A gas at 50 degrees Celsius has a volume of 50ml if you increase the temperature to 80 degrees celsius what will its volume be?
Using the Ideal Gas Law, PV = nRT Solve for n. n = PV/RT = (101.325 kPa)(0.050 L)/(8.314)(323K) = 0.001886575 mol Now we know the number of moles of the gas at 50 degrees Celsius (323 Kelvin). What we need to do now is to solve for the volume at 80 degrees Celsius (353 Kelvin). V = nRT/P = (0.001886575 mol)(8.314)(353K)/(101.325 kPa) = 0.546 mol Can you please tell me if this is correct?
What is the volume of the gas at 250 degrees Celsius as compared with the volume at 0 degrees Celsius?
When an equal volume of 40 degrees celsius is added to a 20 degree celsius container what will the temperature be?
The volume of 0.625 mol of nitrogen at 74.2 kPa and 85 degrees Celsius can be calculated using the formula Volume equals moles times gas constant times temperature divided by pressure. The gas constant is .08296 Latm/molK, 74.2 kPA in atm is .732, and 85 Celsius in kelvin is 358.15. The final result is 25.08 liters.
What estimation of the volume of liquid boiling below 85 celsius with and without column in the distillation curves?
crystalline structures that tend to collapse when 0 degrees celsiurs in increased. The melting of these crystals further decreases the volume of the water. The water undergoes two processes at the same time- contraction and expansion. Volume tends to decrease as ice crystals collapse, while volume tends to increase due to great molecular motion
A 20 liter sample of gas is kept under a constant pressure of 100 kPa The temperature is lowered from 360 K to 90 K What is the new volume?
That's going to depend on the substance, which the question neglects to identify. --------------------------------------------------- The volume of any gas at STP (pressure of 1 ATM & temp.: 0oC) is approximately 22.41 L/mol or 22,410 mL/mol. So you need to find out how much gas you have to begin with (# of moles) to find the volume of the gas at STP.
How much heat requerd for 1cubic meter nitrogen to rise temperatore from 35celceous to 1000 celceous?
The way you state it, it is confusing. Absolute zero is a fixed temperature; therefore it doesn't increase or decrease. The volume of a gas will increase or decrease with pressure. The change in volume is such that if you extrapolate, it should theoretically have a volume of zero at approximately minus 273 degrees (Centigrade). The way you state it, it is confusing. Absolute zero is a fixed temperature; therefore it doesn't increase or decrease…
The volume of 4 cubic meters of gas is kept under constant pressure Its temperature is increased from a minus 73 degrees Celsius to 127 degrees Celsius What is the new volume of the gas?
pV = nRT p = pressure V = volume n = number of moles R = gas constant T = temperature (in Kelvin) In this case, the number of moles remains the same, as does the gas constant (it IS a constant, after all) and pressure. The only things changing are the volume and temperature. This simplifies the equation to: 4 cubic meters gas = 200 K (-73 degrees celsius) Therfore: 200K/4 = 400K/x x…
Under very specific conditions - yes, but normally no. Except in a narrow range from about 0° to about 8 °C, a sample of water can only have the same volume after being warmed by several degrees Celsius if it is confined in a fixed volume container. Liquid water is slightly compressible so if you place it inside a container where it can be compressed, you can heat it a few degrees Celsius and still…