Don't know about liquid sucrose.... but the specific heat capacity of sucrose is 0.30. This means that 0.30 calories of heat are required to raise the temperature of one gram of sucrose by one degree celsius.
You sure you don't mean a sucrose solution... rather than liquid sucrose? Seems unlikely to have pure liquid sucrose, and very likely to have a water-based sucrose syrup solution. If that's the case, then it depends a great deal on the concentration of the solution itself.
According to the pdf (link to the left of this answer), the specific heat of sucrose solutions is:
40% sucrose sugar syrup: 0.66
60% sucrose sugar syrup: 0.74
However, note that it's in very strange units: Btu/lb . °F
Generally the specific heat of a solution is just considered to be that of water. This goes for sucrose as well. This is never exactly correct, however the specific heat from substance to substance changes much less than the specific heat does per unit of mass.
What is the specific heat of granite?
determination of specific heat capacity of liquid by method of electrical heating
The specific heat of liquid water is 4.183 J / g K. Lithium liquid has a higher specific heat at 4.379, as does Hydrogen gas at 14.30. Helium gas also does at 5.1932 Finally, liquid Ammonia has a higher specific heat at 4.700.
Yes they do. The effect of heat depends on the specific heat of the liquid. The higher the specific heat, the grater the amount of heat required to achieve the same temperature change.
Liquid water has the highest specific heat capacity.
Sucrose can be both solid or liquid. At room temperature, however, it's a solid.
the specific heat capacity is always constant due to no effect on mass, temperature and heat.
It depends on the temperature of the sucrose.
Molar heat capacity of liquid water = 75.3538 Molar heat capacity = molar mass x specific heat
Sucrose is solid at room temperature.
A certain amount of heat (specific heat) is required to change the phase of any matter, and when liquid is boiled its temperature remains constant until the required specific heat is given. If it is given then liquid will turn into gas.
heat capacity= specific heat x mass molar heat capacity = specific heat x molar mass - Hope this helps!!
latent heat is the heat energy required to convert the substance from its solid form to its liquid form while specific latent heat is the quantity of heat required to convert unit mass from solid to liquid without change in temperature.
The specific heat capacity of water does not change much within-phase (ie, as a solid it has one specific heat capacity, as a liquid/gas it has another)
water has it's highest specific heat in it's liquid state at 4.184 J/g-K
The answer will depend on the quantity of the liquid and its specific heat.
That is called the heat of vaporization. If you want to know what it is for a specific liquid, just look up "heat of vaporization of (substance)".
the spesific heat capacity of a liquid by the mithod of cooling
it is a white solid
The specific heat of isopropyl alcohol in the liquid phase at 20 degrees C is reported to be 2.6 kJ / (kg * degree C).