zeroth law of perfect gas

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zeroth law of perfect gas

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with a third body they are in thermal equilibrium with each other. To put it more simply: - if we measure the temperature of one body (with a thermometer) and (using the same thermometer) find it to be the same as a second body, the two bodies will not exchange heat with each other. i.e. they are in thermal equilibrium with each other.

3rd body

1st body

NO HEAT EXCHANGE

2nd body

The Zeroth Law is thus an affirmation of temperature - which can best be thought of as a level of hotness (or coldness). If temperature is a measure of hotness or coldness, what is heat?

Heat (transfer) is what occurs when two bodies at different temperatures are brought into thermal contact with each other. Heat is therefore a form of energy transferring across a boundary in to or out of a system. A finite temperature difference is required to achieve a finite heat transfer rate. If the temperature difference is infinitesimal, the heat transfer is said to be reversible, (and the heat transfer rate is also infinitesimal!)

HEAT TRANSFER

The rate at which energy transfers by heat transfer is generally comparatively slow!

Heat transfer between two bodies can be slowed down by the interposition of an insulating material between them. Heat is transferred by three main processes: Conduction; Convection; and Radiation. Generally, metals are good conductors of heat whereas most other materials are relatively poor. Materials which are particularly poor conductors are called insulators. Good conductors of heat are normally also good conductors of electricity. Heat transfer between a solid surface and a fluid is called convective heat transfer. The rate of heat transfer depends on a number of different parameters but is particularly influenced by the relative velocity between the fluid and the surface and by the thermal conductivity of the fluid as well as the temperature difference between them.. Generally, heat transfer gas>< surface is slower than liquid ><surface. The flow of heat is similar to the flow of electrons (electrical current) in that it is driven by a potential difference (temperature) and the rate at which it flows depends upon the resistance that it encounters.

E = IR

T = Q

Perfect Gases The air that we breathe is a mixture of approximately 78% Nitrogen, 21% Oxygen and 1% Argon by volume. There are many gases - but with all real gases, if they are compressed and cooled sufficiently, they will become liquid. C At atmospheric pressure Nitrogen liquefies at -196 and Oxygen liquefies at -183 C. Gases like Hydrogen and Helium have to be cooled to close to the absolute zero of temperature before they will liquefy. The air we breathe is therefore a vaporised liquid at a temperature well above its boiling temperature - it is, in fact, a superheated vapour. It is possible to imagine a gas that would never liquefy no matter how much it is cooled or compressed - such a gas is called a perfect, or ideal, gas. It is found that a real gas (or mixture of gases) behaves reasonably closely to such an ideal gas provided its temperature stays well above its boiling point for its pressure.

Avogadro discovered that if the quantity of gas is measured by counting the number of molecules (rather than using its mass) then all gases behave in the same way... in particular that certain properties are related to one another as expressed by the UNIVERSAL GAS LAW.

pV = n R T

p V n R T is pressure in kPa is volume in m is the number of molecules measured in kmol* is the Universal Gas Constant (8.3145 kJ/kmol K) is the temperature in Kelvin

A mol is defined as the number of atoms in 12g of C12 ~ about 6.023x1023 *A kmol is therefore the number of atoms in 12kg of C12 ~ about 6.023x1026

This behaviour arises because compared with liquids and solids the distance between gas molecules is relatively large compared to their size

oxygen molecules O2

Different gas molecules have different masses. We can find this information by looking up their molar mass (M). (Haywood tables page 2). e.g. oxygen (O2) has a molar mass of 32 kg/kmol; carbon dioxide (CO2) has a molar mass of 44 kg/kmol.

If we know how much of a gas we have in kg we can find the quantity in kmol by dividing by its molar mass: The Universal gas equation then becomes: pV =

n =

m M

R M

m RT M

is called the specific gas constant (R) for any gas or gas mixture:

so we obtain:

pV = mRT

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