Properties of superheated vapor R134a?
for English units, see this table
(click on SI once there for SI units if needed). If you need higher pressure than 400psia or 16MPa, you will need the R143a superheated vapor chart, which I can't find online. You can find tables and charts in various thermodynamics textbooks. For example, Tables in "fundamentals of engineering thermodynamics" by Moran and Shapiro; or the chart by "SUVA/DuPont" is in the appendix of the "mechanical engineering reference manual" by Lindeburg.
Why is the superheated vapor from the condenser is higher than the superheated vapor going into the compressor?
First of all, the term "superheated" generally refers to a vapor. This explanation refers to superheated vapor only. Superheat is the difference (in degrees of temperature) between a liquid's boiling point and the superheated vapor's actual temperature. For example; at sea level, the boiling point of water is 212ºF. As long as the temperature is 212ºF, you will have both liquid and vapor present. If you continue to add heat to the liquid/vapor mix, all…
No, superheated steam gives off little energy. Most of the heat given off by steam is the latent heat of condensation as it undergoes a phase change from vapor to liquid. Superheated steam could first be "desuperheated" by adding water until it reaches the saturation point, then used for heat transfer processes.
Describe how the characteristic properties of a piece of ice are different from its other properties?
How do you determine the specific volume of water at specific temperature and pressure for example at 177 C and 17.2 Mpa?
A brief discussion of the operating vapor-compression cycle is helpful to indicate other potential refrigeration problems in real systems. In the basic cycle, slightly subcooled refrigerant leaves the condenser at high pressure and flows into the liquid receiver if one is present. The refrigerant then enters the throttling device (capillary tube, TXV, etc.) where the pressure is dropped. It then enters the evaporator as a two-phase mixture (liquid and vapor) and evaporates or boils at…
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