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This was calculated by analyzing the given equation and the result was 1.25 lb-mole O2/1 lbmole NO formed. In the next part of the problem, the goal was to find the molar flow rate of O2 with 40% O2 excess. In order to find this quantity, we began by first finding the molar flow rate needed to consume all of the NH3. Through the use of the given reaction, In order to consume 100 kmol of NH3/h, 125 kmol of O2/h are needed. With the knowledge of 125 kmol per hour needed, it was calculated that 175 kmoles of O2/h produces the 40% excess the problem asks for. In the last part of the problem, the given masses were converted to moles. The results were 2,941 moles of NH3 and 3125 moles of O2. Our excess reactant was NH3 and 17.6% excess was present. The extent of reaction was 625 moles and the mass of NO produced is 75 kg. 4.42 In this problem, we were given the reaction C2H6 + HBr C2H5Br and an intial feed flow rate of 165moles/second. We were also given the mole fractions of the product stream. For C2H5Br we were given a fraction of 0.0517, for Br, 0.173 and for H6, 0.310. Through the use of atomic balances and the techniques to solve systems of equations, it was concluded that the second molar flow rate was 108.55 moles/sec. With this information, we were able to calculate the mass fractions of C2H4 and HBr, which were 0.546 and 0.454 respectively meaning HBr is the limiting reagent. With this information, it was the possible to calculate the component flow rates. The component flow rate for HBr consumed is 74,91moles/ sec. equal to that of C2H6Br Through the fractional conversion formula, the fraction conversion of Hbr is 0.749. The ethylene component in the feed was calculated to be 89.93 moles, which resulted in a 19% excess. It was found that the extent of reaction is equal to moles of C2H6Br. This value is 108.55*0.517 which is equal to 56.1 moles/s. 4.50 The given equation tells us that ethane is chlorinated in a continuous reactor shown in the following equation: . The problem also mentions a side reaction: . It asks whether the reactor should be designed for a high or low conversion of ethane considering the objective of maximizing the selectivity of monochlorethane production. We are then asked to find the degrees of freedom, assuming a basis of 100 mol monochloroethane produced and that the feed contains only ethane and chlorine where chlorine is completely consumed. Next, it says to find the feed ratio (chlorine / ethane) and the fractional yield of monochloroethane. Finally, the problem asks for an explanation for a lower conversion percentage of ethane when a species with a molecular weight higher than dichloroethane is present in the product.The reactor should be designed for a low conversion of ethane, to reduce the amount of monochlorethane produced which is used to make the undesired product of dichloroethane.. The degrees of freedom were 2, making the problem underspecified and requiring more equations. There were 5 unknowns and 3 equations. The feed ratio was found by incorporating the 15 percent conversion rate of ethane and the 14/1 mol ratio of monochlorethane to dichloroethane in the product and solving for the variables through element balances. This is done as a result of the two new equations that decrease degrees of freedom.. The fractional yield of monochloroethane was found by dividing the actual

trichloroethane could possibly be forming.0291 mol CO2/min. Then we were able to solve for the percent excess of oxygen. This was done through the use of the given equation(in – out = reacted) and the molar feed rate of atomic oxygen and then dividing them for the percent excess.0064 mol/min.Then the problem asked for the expected molar flow rate of CO2 and a comparison of that value to the actual molar flow rate of CO2. Finally. it is used in the calculation of the expected molar flow rate of CO2. The actual is 0.0384 mol CO2/min. Using basic stoichiometry. This was found to be 489%. .product (basis) by the theoretical product (found through limiting reagent chlorine). this is found to be 0. Since glucose is reacted completely whereas other reactants are not. Therefore. The oxygen atom balance was used to solve for the molar flow rate of glucose. We believe there to be side reactions going on inside the body that we are not made aware of. meaning that even less of the ethane reactant is being converted into monochloroethane which is the desired product. This resulted in a value of 0. in response to the last question. it is the limiting reagent. Mountain Problem: The purpose of this problem was to determine the molar flow rate of glucose in the respiration process This is done through a given chemical reactions with sume knowns and unknowns. This accounts for the lower conversion percentage of ethane from 15% to 14%.

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