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Original Title: Class 11 ch 14 Heat

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CONDUCTION

It is the phenomenon of Heat transfer without the actual displacement of the particles of the

medium. The particles of the medium execute vibratory motions

Ex. : Heat Transfer in a metal rod (solid)

Steady State : In the process of heat conduction through a conductor from hot end to cold

end if no heat is absorbed by it along the conductor then it is called steady state of the

conductor. The temperatures at different points of the conductor remain same.

(The temperature of each section is constant but not equal)

Under steady state of the conductor,

i) Rate of flow of heat =

Q

= constant

t

3.

= constant (where 1

The quantity of Heat conducted through a metal rod in steady state is

i) directly proportional to Area of cross section (A)

ii) directly proportional to temperature difference (

iv) inversely proportional to length (l) of the rod.

A 1

KA

the material of the conductor. It is independent of dimensions of the conductor.

(i) K of good conductor is determined by Searls method

(ii) K of Insulator is determined by Lees Disc method.

Junction Temperature is observed if two metal slabs of equal areas of cross-section,

having lengths 1 , 2 , coefficients of thermal

Temperatures q1, q2 are kept in contact with each other, then under steady state,

K1 1 2 K 2 21

K1 2 K 2 1

Junction temperature =

K1 1 K 2

K1 K 2

It is the ratio of coefficient of Thermal conductivity (K) to Thermal Capacity per unit volume

(ms/v) of a material.

K

ms

v

K

s

m

v

density

For a conductor ,

Thermal conductance =

KA

Q

1

Here

K = Coefficient of thermal conductivity

A = Area of cross section

= length of conductor

DF : M1L2T

i) Thermal resistance (R) of a conductor of length l, cross - section (A) and conductivity (K) is

given by the formula

Thermal Resistance =

SI unit : Kw-1

KA

CONVECTION

It is the phenomenon of Heat transfer by the actual displacement of the particles of the

medium in a fluid.

Ex. : Heat Transfer in Liquids & Gases

Convection which results from difference in densities is called natural convection.

Ex: A fluid heated in a container.

If a heated fluid is forced to move by a blower (or) pump then the phenomenon is called

forced convection [induced convection]

Ex: Temperature of human body is kept constant by pumping blood with heart pump. Here

the transfer of heat is by forced convection.

The rate of heat convection from an object is such that

dQ

dt convection

hA

Here

A = Contact area

= Temperature difference between the object and conductive fluid.

h = constant called convection coefficient. It depends on the properties of the fluid such as

density, viscosity, specific heat and thermal conductivity.

RADIATION

Radiation is the phenomenon of transfer of heat without necessity of a material medium. It

is by virtue of electromagnetic waves.

Energy radiated from a body is called Radiant energy.

Rate of emission of radiant energy depends on

i) Nature of surface of the body

ii) Surface area of the body

iii) Temperature of the body and surroundings

Prevosts theory of Heat Exchange

i) Every body emits and absorbs heat radiations at all temperatures except at absolute zero

(273C)

ii) If a body emits more heat energy than what it absorbs from the surroundings, then its

temperature falls.

iii) If a body absorbs more heat energy than what it emits then its temperature rises.

iv) If a body emits & absorbs heat in equal amounts, then it is said to be in Thermal

equilibrium.

v) When the temperatures of body and surroundings are equalized, conduction and

convection stop but the radiation exchange takes place.

Perfect blackbody

i) It is a body which absorbs all the heat radiations incident on it.

ii) On heating, it emits radiations of all possible wavelengths at a given temperature.

iii) The wavelengths of the emitted heat radiations depend only on the temperature but are

independent of the material of the black body.

Ex : Lamp black (96%), platinum black (98%) Ferys and Wiens black bodies are artificial

black bodies. Sun is natural blackbody.

Spectral emissive power

It is the amount of energy radiated by unit surface area per second per unit wavelength

range at a given temperature.

e

Q

At d

1

unit :watt m 1 A 0

Emissive power depends upon Nature of the surface and temperature of the body.

It is maximum for a perfect black body E

surface.

Emissivity or relative emittance (e) :

e=

Emissive power of a perfect black body

e

E

For anybody 0 < e < 1

For a surface if a = Absorptive power,

r = Reflecting power, and t = Transmitting power then a + r + t =1

for a black body r =0 , t = 0, a=1

Kirchoffs law :

For a given temperature and wavelength, the ratio of emissive power to absorptive power of

all bodies is always a constant. The constant is equal to emissive power of a perfect

blackbody at the same temperature and wavelength.

e

a

constant

ii) With increase of temperature increases.

the ratio

e

a

also increases.

Dark lines in solar spectrum are called Fraunhoffer lines. Some wavelengths of white light

from photosphere are absorbed by some elements in chromosphere

On the day of solar eclipse, absorption spectrum is not seen, rather emission spectrum

which is complimentary to earlier absorption spectrum is seen.

Stefans Law:

i) The amount of heat radiated per second from unit surface area of a black body (E) is

proportional to Fourth Power of its absolute temperature (T).

Q

At

Q

At

T4

T4

AT4 watt

= 5.67 108 w/m2/K4

ii) If the body is not a black body, then

Q

= e s AT4 (e lies between 0 & 1)

t

e = Emissivity of the body.

Q = e At s T4

Stefan - Boltzmann Law :

i) If a blackbody at absolute temperature TB is in an enclosure at absolute temperature Ts

then the loss of thermal energy by the body per unit time is

Q

=

t

A (TB4 TS4)

Q

= e

t

(i) The rate of cooling (the rate of fall of temperature) of a hot body is directly proportional to

the difference between mean excess temperature of the body and the temperature of its

surroundings

d

dt

2

s

Here

s

= Temperature of surroundings.

Wiens Law:

i) Spectral energy density (El)

5

E d

B

T

iii) This law is applicable to shorter wavelengths only (it is based upon classical mechanics)

Rayleigh - Jeans law :

i) Spectral Energy density El

-4

(T)

-4

E

k T

iii) This law is applicable to longer wavelengths only (it is based upon statistical mechanics)

*****

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