For the oil
Mineral oil has a density of around 0.8 g/cm3, "good" crude oil of around 0.8 - 0,83 g/cm3 and "heavy" crude oil is above 0,92 g/cm3
Crude oil consists (by weight) of 83% to 87% carbon.
One barrel is about 159 liters. Assuming a density of 0,85g/cm3 for our oil we would end up with 135 kg of oil, which contains on the higher end (87% carbon) 118 kg of carbon.
For the carbon dioxide:
Carbon Standard atomic weight: 12.0107(+/- 0.00008) gÂ·molâˆ’1
Oxygen Standard atomic weight: 15.9994(+/- 0.00003) gÂ·molâˆ’1
Lets say: Carbon = 12 and 2 x Oxygen = 2 x 16 = 32 => Total: 44
(12/44 = 27.27% of Carbon in CO2)
Assuming that all the carbon will find its oxygen to form CO2, that would be 433 kg of carbon dioxide.
With above assumptions:
1 barrel of oil could produce 433 kg of carbon dioxide.
(Ignoring all other side products)
[ 34.3(gC3H8) / 44(g/mol C3H8)] * [ 3mol CO2 / 1molC3H8 ] * 44(g/mol CO2) = 103 gram CO2
Carbon dioxide, with the formula CO2, is a colorless and odorless gas produced by burning carbon or respiration. The 2 in CO2 represents the number of oxygen atoms present in the compound.
1.3 mole C2H2 will produce 2.6 mole CO2, weighting 2.6(mol) x 44 (g/mol) = 114 g CO2
338 g CO2 and 69 g water are produced.
The burning reaction is:C + O2 = CO2For 6 moles oxygen the equivalent is 6 moles carbon.
it look's like 950 g/kWh for gas is the CO2 figure.
approx 1.96 kg CO2/m3 methane
Usually, it is CO2
CO2 and CO
Carbon dioxide (CO2) is produced by planes because CO2 is a result of the fuel burning.
Most CO2 is produced through rotting vegetation or other natural processes. Man produces CO2 through the burning of fuels.
Yes, it is true.
5 grams co2
the more energy produced the more CO2 is produced
Water (H2O) and Carbon dioxide (CO2)