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You are on page 1of 4

333: Statistical Mechanics I

Problem Set # 1

Due: 9/23/15

Thermodynamics

1. Non-Carnot Engine: Consider an engine that operates between a set of temperatures

Tmax = T1 > T2 > T3 > · · · > Tn = Tmin . For a subset of these temperatures {Tα+ },

−

−

the engine takes in heat {Q+

α }; while at the remaining temperatures {Tβ }, heat {Qβ }

**is released. The engine does a net work W = Q+ − Q− , and its eﬃciency is given by
**

!

! −

−

η = W/Q+ , where Q+ = α Q+

α and Q =

β Qβ . Show that this eﬃciency is less than

**that of a Carnot engine operating between Tmax and Tmin .
**

********

2. Constant heat capacities:

Consider two bodies with temperature independent heat

**capacities C1 and C2 , and initial temperatures T1 > T2 .
**

(a) If the two bodies are brought into contact such that the only heat exchange is between

them, what is the final temperature TF , and what is the change in entropy.

(b) What is the final temperature if a Carnot engine is used to transfer heat between the

two bodies? What is the amount of work done by the engine in this case?

********

3. Heat exchange between identical bodies: A collection of n identical bodies, of temperature independent heat capacity C, are initially at temperatures {θ1 , θ2 , · · · , θn }.

(a) What is the theoretical maximum temperature TH to which one of the bodies can be

raised at the expense of the other (n − 1) bodies? You can leave the answer in the form of

an implicit equation for TH without solving it.

(b) For the case of n = 3, with θ1 = θ2 = θH , and θ3 = θC < θH , find the explicit solution

for TH (θH , θC ).

********

4. Filament: For an elastic filament it is found that, at a finite range in temperature, a

displacement x requires a force

J = ax − bT + cT x,

where a, b, and c are constants. Furthermore, its heat capacity at constant displacement

is proportional to temperature, i.e. Cx = A(x)T .

(c) Show that γ ≡ CP /CV = 1 + N kB /CV (independent of T and V ). or otherwise. As a result. Hard core gas: A gas obeys the equation of state P (V − N b) = N kB T . and magnetic fields B. (c) At zero temperature. (b) Show that A has to in fact be independent of x. i. β. (There is no appreciable change in volume at this transition. (d) By writing an expression for E(P.e. (b) Experiments indicate that there is no latent heat (L = 0) for the transition between the normal and superconducting phases at zero field. x) assuming S(0. i. where V is the volume. and {α. dA/dx = 0. ******** 5. respectively. (d) Calculate the heat capacity at constant tension. Calculate the internal energies of both phases at finite temperatures.N . Use this information to obtain the transition temperature Tc . 0) = S0 . show that E is a function of T (and N ) only. V ). (c) Give the expression for S(T. (N is kept fixed in the following. the electrons in the superconductor form bound Cooper pairs. CJ = T ∂S/∂T |J as a function of T and J.) (a) Find the Maxwell relation involving ∂S/∂V |T. Superconducting transition: Many metals become superconductors at low temperatures T . V ). i.e. show that an adiabatic change satisfies the equation P (V − N b)γ =constant. γ} are constants. and mechanical work can be ignored throughout this problem. The heat capacities of the two phases at zero magnetic field are approximately given by " Cs (T ) = V αT 3 # $ Cn (T ) = V βT 3 + γT in the superconducting phase in the normal phase . and has a heat capacity CV independent of temperature. ******** 6. β. the internal energy of the superconductor is reduced by an amount V ∆. .(a) Use an appropriate Maxwell relation to calculate ∂S/∂x|T .e. En (T = 0) = E0 and Es (T = 0) = E0 −V ∆ for the metal and superconductor. as a function of α. and γ. using the third law of thermodynamics.) (a) Calculate the entropies Ss (T ) and Sn (T ) of the two phases at zero field. (b) By calculating dE(T.

dV . starting from the equation of state. in terms of dV and dP . and γ. ******** 7. and an appropriate derivative of E(T. W . ******** . (c) Using the eﬃciency of the Carnot cycle. inclusion of magnetic work results in dE = T dS +BdM +µdN . V ) ∝ V T . with Mn = 0. The normal metal can be regarded as approximately non-magnetic. Tc giving an expression for B0 . Q. expelling the magnetic field from its interior. where M is the magnetization. (e) Find the relation describing the adiabatic paths in the above cycle. in the above cycle. to show that the superconducting phase becomes normal for magnetic fields larger than % & T2 Bc (T ) = B0 1 − 2 . (e) In the presence of a magnetic field B. in conjunction with previous results. 3 4 where A = π 2 kB /45 (¯hc) is a constant. obtain an expression for the energy gap ∆ in terms of α. V ). 0) = 0. V ). such that Ms = −V B/(4π) in appropriate units. E(T. by performing an infinitesimal Carnot cycle on the photon gas. β. P P+dP T+dT P V V+dV T V (a) Express the work done. Use this information to obtain E(T. The superconducting phase is a perfect diamagnet. Photon gas Carnot cycle: The aim of this problem is to obtain the blackbody ra4 diation relation. (d) Observations indicate that the pressure of the photon gas is given by P = AT 4 . in terms of P . in expanding the gas along an isotherm. relate the above expressions for W and Q to T and dT .(d) By comparing the Gibbs free energies (or chemical potentials) in the two phases. assuming E(T. (b) Express the heat absorbed. Use this information.

Under the action of gravity the particles coalesced to form the sun and planets. (a) The motion and organization of planets is much more ordered than the original dust cloud. (Optional) Irreversible Processes: (a) Consider two substances. initially at temperatures T10 and T20 .8.” (b) Now consider a gas with adjustable volume V . embedded in a heat bath of constant temperature T . The change in the entropy of the bath is given by ∆Sbath = ∆Qgas 1 ∆Qbath =− = − (∆Egas + P ∆Vgas ) . By relating the direction of heat flow to the temperature diﬀerence. (Optional) The solar system originated from a dilute gas of particles. coming to equilibrium at a final temperature Tf through heat exchange.” ******** 9. This is an example of the more general condition that “in a closed system. How is this achieved on earth without violating the second law? ******** † Reviewing the problems and solutions provided on the course web-page for preparation for Test 1 should help you with the above problems. . suﬃciently separated from other such clouds to be regarded as an isolated system. which can be written as ∆S = ∆S1 + ∆S2 ≥ ' Tf T10 d¯Q1 + T1 ' Tf T20 d¯Q2 = T2 ' T1 − T2 d¯Q. equilibrium is characterized by the maximum value of entropy S. Does this further organization lead to a reduction in entropy? (c) The evolution of life and intelligence requires even further levels of organization. Why does this not violate the second law of thermodynamics? (b) The nuclear processes of the sun convert protons to heavier elements such as carbon. and fixed pressure P . T T T By considering the change in entropy of the combined system establish that “the equilibrium of a gas at fixed T and P is characterized by the minimum of the Gibbs free energy G = E + P V − T S. and diathermal walls. T1 T2 must be positive. show that the change in the total entropy.

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