Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida
This presentation is the property of its rightful owner.
Sponsored Links
1 / 61

Chapter 5 Written by JoAnne Swanson University of Central Florida PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 47 Views
  • Uploaded on
  • Presentation posted in: General

Thermodynamics. Chapter 5 Written by JoAnne Swanson University of Central Florida. Topics. Types of energy and units of energy Exothermic vs. endothermic reactions Heat capacity and specific heat Energy transfers in changes of state Calorimetry Enthalpy and entropy Hess’s Law.

Download Presentation

Chapter 5 Written by JoAnne Swanson University of Central Florida

An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Presentation Transcript


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Thermodynamics

Chapter 5

Written by

JoAnne Swanson

University of Central Florida


Topics

Topics

  • Types of energy and units of energy

  • Exothermic vs. endothermic reactions

  • Heat capacity and specific heat

  • Energy transfers in changes of state

  • Calorimetry

  • Enthalpy and entropy

  • Hess’s Law


Energy is defined as the capacity to do work

Energy is defined as the capacity to do work.

  • There are two categories of energy:

  • Kinetic energy.

  • Potential energy

  • Kinetic Energy is the energy of motion

  • Potential energy is energy of position,


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Chemical energy is a form of potential energy stored in the structure of a chemical substance due to its composition.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

  • Consider the potential energy of a rock up on a cliff. If one rock is up on a 1000 ft. cliff and another is up on a 10 ft. hill, the rock that is 1000ft. up will hit the ground with much more energy than the other if it falls.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

  • Chemical energy has similar differences in that the structure of one substance may contain much more potential energy than another substance.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Kinetic Energy of an object depends on its mass and velocity:

Ek = ½ (mv2) or mv2/2

mass is in Kg,

and Kg.m2/s2 = 1 Joule, the unit used to designate energy.

From this equation you should see that Ek increases with mass and with velocity


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Potential Energy depends on gravity, mass, and position:

Ep = mgh = (mass, gravity, height)

(gravitational constant = 9.8 m/s2)

But Ep of submicroscopic substances (molecules, ions, etc.)

electrical charges between particles.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Electrical charge is designated by the symbol ‘Q’ and has the value of an electron charge = 1.60 x 10-19 C

The unit for electrical charge is the coulomb ( C).

Eel = kQ1Q2 / d where k=8.99x109Jm

C2

This equation shows the electrostatic forces of attraction between two particles, 1 and 2, are inversely proportional to the distance between the particles.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Another energy unit we will use is the calorie. 1 c = 1 cal = 4.184 J

This differs from the nutritional calorie which is 1C = 1000c = 1Kcal


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Thermochemistry is the study of heat transfers occurring in chemical and physical changes of substances.

  • Thermal energy

    • random motion of atoms and molecules.


The universe is made up of the system and the surroundings

The Universe is made up of the system and the surroundings

The system is the part of the universe that is of interest to us.

The surroundings is everything outsideof the system.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Energy is transferred as heat and work.

Work = Force x Distance

= pressure x volume

It usually pertains to either the electrical work (for instance in a battery) or mechanical work (like the pressure exerted on or by a gas in a reaction).


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

  • The change in Internal Energy of a system = DE = q + w

  • DE is the change in internal energy

  • q = heat

  • w = work

  • Heat can flow into the system or out of the system.

  • sign on q

  • Work can be done on the system or by the system.

  • sign on w


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Exothermic vs. Endothermic Processes

  • Any process that gives off heat to the surroundings is an Exothermic process.

    • bonds are made


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

  • When a process absorbs heat from the surroundings it is an Endothermic process. When ice melts it absorbs heat from the surroundings, thus it is an endothermic process.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

To measure the change in internal energy of a chemical reaction, the reaction is often carried out in a “bomb calorimeter”. There is no change in volume in this sealed container, therefore there is no work involved and

DE = qreaction (at constant volume)


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

The symbol DH is used to represent the change in heat into or out of the system. It is defined as the change in enthalpy.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Enthalpy and Internal Energy are nearly equal. Enthalpy takes into account reactions at constant pressure where an expanding gas does work on the surroundings.

Remember w = PV, but if w is done by the system, w = -PV

H = E +PV and DH = DE + DPV

w = - DPV so, DH = (q + w) – w

DH = q (at constant pressure)


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

  • 1 mole gas at 25oCand 1atm has a volume of 24.5L =( 24.5 L.atm / mol )

  • 1 L.atm = 0.1013 kJ

  • DPV makes little difference in the DH value, and even less difference for liquids or solids.

  • why?


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

If 1 L.atm = 0.1013 kJ how many kJ are in the molar volume of a gas at 25oC?

24.5 L.atm x 0.1013 kJ = 2.5 kJ

1 L.atm

see next example


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Examples: given the values for PV, calculate the change in enthalpy for the combustion of methane where DE = -885 kJ

PV at 25oC

CH4(g)2.5 KJ/ mol

O2(g)2.5 KJ/ mol

CO2(g)2.5 KJ/ mol

H20(l)0.0018 KJ/ mol

DH = DE + DPV

(DPV = PV products – PV reactants)

continued………


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

CH4(g) + 2 O2 (g)  CO2(g) + 2 H2O (l)

DPV = PV CO2 + 2PV H2O –[PV CH4 + 2PV O2

DPV = [2.5 KJ + 2(0.0018 KJ)] – [2.5 KJ + 2(2.5 KJ) ]

DPV = -5.0 KJ

DH = -885 KJ - 5.0 KJ = -890 KJ

Carried out at constant pressure, DH = -885 KJ

Not a big difference when DPV is added


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

  • EXAMPLE 2:

  • Calculate the kinetic energy in joules, of a 45 g golf ball moving at 61 m/s.

  • Convert this energy to calories.

  • What happens to the energy when the ball strikes a tree?

  • Since 1J = 1kg m2/s2

  • change g to kg.

  • 45 g = 0.045 kg


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

  • Ek = mv2 / 2 = 0.045 kg x (61m/s)2

  • 2

  • = 84 kg m2= 84 J

  • s2

  • 84 J x 1cal = 20 cal

  • 4.184 J

  • c. When the ball hits the tree, velocity = 0 and so does Kinetic energy. Kinetic Energy is transferred as potential energy to the tree and the deformed golf ball.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Example 4:

Calculate DE when a balloon is inflated completely by heating it. The volume changes from 4.00 x 106 L to 4.50 x 106 L, with the addition of 1.3 x 108 J of heat. The balloon expands against an internal pressure of 1.0 atm. DE = q+w

w = - DPV because ________________

q is positive because _________________


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

DV = 4.50 x 106L - 4.00 x 106L = 5.00 x 105 L

-PDV = 5.00 x 105 L x (-1.0 atm) =5.00 x 105 Latm = -5.07 x 107 J

DE = 1.3 x 108J – 5.07 x 107J = 7.9 x 107 J


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Example 3:

Calculate DE when a gas is compressed from 6.0 x 104L to 5.3 x 104L under an external pressure of 1.3 atm. The amount of heat transferred to the surroundings was 4.3 x 102 J.

DE = w + q, where w = +DPV why?

DV = 5.3 x 104L - 6.0 x 104L = - 7.0 x 103L

DPV = (1.3 atm)(- 7.0 x 103L)= -9.1 x 103Latm


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

-9.1 x 103 Latm x 0.1013 kJ = -9.2 x 102 KJ

Latm

In this case since the gas was compressed, w = + and since heat was transferred to the surroundings, q = - .

DE = w – q, = -9.2 x 105 J – 4.3 x 102 J =

= - 9.2043 x 105 J

= - 9.2 x 105 J


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

The enthalpy of reaction is the difference between the enthalpies of the products and reactants.

DH(rxn) = S DHf(products) – S DHf(reactants)


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

energy expelled

Ea

Ea

energy added

products

Energy

reactants

Energy

products

reactants

reaction progression

reaction progression

Endothermic

Exothermic


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

The diagram illustrates energy givenoff when bonds are madebetween H2 and O2 , (a). Energy is absorbed when bonds are brokenin HgO , (b).


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

The units of energy are Kilojoules and Calories. Enthalpy of reaction will be expressed as Kilojoules (Kj).


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

It is important to note the following when calculating the enthalpy of reaction:

  • The enthalpy of a substance in its standard state is equal to zero.

  • Enthalpy is dependent on the quantity of the substance therefore the enthalpy of a substance must be multiplied by its coefficient in the chemical equation.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

  • When a rxn is reversed, the sign on the enthalpy of rxn is changed.

  • If a rxn is divided through or multiplied through by a number, so is the enthalpy of rxn.

  • the state of matter is important in enthalpy calculations.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Enthalpy of formation values of compounds are found in tables of thermodynamic data.

The enthalpy of formation is defined as the energy associated with the formation of 1 mole of a substance from its elements in their standard states.

Na(s) + 1/2 Cl2 (g) NaCl

The formation equation for sodium chloride


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Ex. 1

Determine the enthalpy for the following chemical reaction:

CO2 (g) + 2 H2O (l) -----> 2 O2 (g) + CH4 (g)


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Use appendix C pg. 1041 in your text to find the individual enthalpy values.

CO2 (g) = -393.509, H2O (l) = -285.83

CH4 (g) = -74.81 , O2(g)= 0

CO2 + 2 H2O  2 O2 + CH4

DH =SDHf(products) – S DHf(reactants)

DH = (0 + -74.81)-(-393.509 + 2(- 285.83))

= -74.81 + 965.17 = 890.36 Kj


Hess s law

HESS’S LAW

ENTHALPY IS A STATE FUNCTION. ENTHALPY OF A REACTION WILL BE THE SAME NO MATTER WHAT PATH IS TAKEN TO ARRIVE AT THE PRODUCTS.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

This means that if we need to calculate the enthalpy of a reaction for which we do not know the enthalpies of formation, we can algebraically manipulate other reactions to arrive at the enthalpy for the desired reaction.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Ex.Determine the DHrxn for

Sn(s) + 2 Cl2 (g) SnCl4(l)

Given the following:

Sn(s) + Cl2 (g) SnCl2(s)DH1= -349.8 kJ

SnCl2(s) + Cl2 (g) SnCl4(l)DH2= -195.4 kJ

Sn (s) + 2 Cl2 (g) SnCl4(l) DH3= ?

DH1 + DH2 = DH3 = -545.2 kJ


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Ex. Calculate theDHrxn for

S (s) + O2(g) SO2(g)

Given

S (s) + 3/2 O2(g) SO3(g) DH= -395.2 kJ

SO2(g) + O2(g) 2 SO3(g) DH= -198.2 kJ

NOTICE THAT WE NEED SO2(g) TO BE ON THE PRODUCT SIDE. THEREFORE WE MUST REVERSE THE SECOND RXN

CONTINUED


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

S (s) + O2(g) SO2(g)

S (s) + 3/2 O2(g) SO3(g) DH= -395.2 kJ

2SO3(g) O2(g)+ 2 SO2(g) DH= +198.2 kJ

IT IS ALSO NECESSARY TO DIVIDE EQUATION 2 BY 2, SO THAT WE HAVE 1SO2(g) IN THE PRODUCT. WE MUST ALSO DIVIDE THE DH+198.2 kJ / 2 = 99.10 kJ


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Now add the reactions and the enthalpies.

S (s) + 3/2 O2(g) SO3(g) DH= -395.2 kJ

SO3(g) 1/2 O2(g)+ SO2(g) DH= +99.1 kJ

S (s) + O2(g) SO2(g)

DH= -296.1 kJ


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

The enthalpy of formation of a substance in a chemical reaction can also be calculated if the enthalpy of reaction is known and the enthalpies of the other substancesin the reaction areknown. Simply call the unknown enthalpy ‘X’ and plug in all known values to solve for ‘X’.

example on transparency


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Specific heat and heat Capacity

Heat capacity is the amount of heat required to raise the temperature of a given quantity of a substance by 1o C.

Specific Heat is the amount of heat required to raise the temperature of 1 gram of a substance by 1o C. J/goC

Molar heat capacity is J / mol oC


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

  • a substance’s ability to absorb heat and to store heat.

  • For example, a metal _______________

  • ________________________________

  • A liquid like water (which contains strong intermolecular forces, hydrogen bonds), __________________________________________________________________


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

The metal has a ______________ and the water has a ________________.

The specific heat capacity ( C ) of water is an important and easy number to remember ; C = 1 cal / g oC ,

(or 4.184 J / goC )

Since oC and Kelvin have the same size increments, they are interchangeable in these equations.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Calorimetry is a technique used in the lab to measure the change in enthalpy of a reaction. One apparatus used is the Bomb Calorimeter. It is a Heavy walled, steel container which has a known specific heat.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

  • Types of Calorimetry problems we will cover:

  • simple change in water temperature

  • change in state of water

  • a rxn in a coffee cup calorimeter

  • a rxn in a bomb calorimeter

  • a mixture of hot substance with cold substance in a calorimeter.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

  • Equations needed:

  • q = C x m x DT

  • q = qice + DHf + qwater + DHv + qsteam

  • qrxn = DHrxn = -qwater

  • DHrxn = -[qwater + qbomb], or = -(Ccal x DT)

  • qcold = -qhot


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Some needed values:

specific heat of water(l) = 4.184 J/gK

specific heat of water(s) = 2.05 J/gK

specific heat of water(g) = 2.01 J/gK

DHf = enthalpy of fusion = energy involved in a change of state from liquid to solid or vice versa = 333 J/g

DHv = enthalpy of vaporization = energy involved in a change of state from liquid to vapor or vice versa = 2444 J/g


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

The heat of the reaction (q) is equal to thenegative of the heat absorbed by the(bomb plus the water surrounding the bomb).

qrxn = DHrxn = - (qbomb + q water )


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

q is used to represent the quantity and direction of heat transferred, using a calorimeter.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Necessary Equations:

q = C x m x DT

q = (specific heat)(mass)(change in Temp.)

q = (J/gK)(g)(DT)

q(rxn) = - (q of the water + q of the bomb)


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Subliminal message.....

Wake up !!!


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

1. Calorimetry

A 466g sample of water is heated from 8.50oC to 74.60oC. Calculate the amount of heat absorbed by the water.

q = (sp. heat)(mass)(DT)

q = (4.184 J/goC)(466g)(74.60-8.50oC)

q = 1.29 x 105 J = 129 KJ


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

change of state of water example on transparency.

coffee cup calorimeter on transparency


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

Ex. 3

1.435 g of Naphthalene (molar mass =128.2) was burned in a bomb calorimeter. The temp. rose from 20.17oC to 25.84 oC. The mass of the water surrounding the calorimeter was 2000.g and the heat capacity of the bomb was 1.80 KJ/oC. Calculate the heat of combustion of Naphthalene.


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

q(rxn) = -(q water + q bomb)

q(water) = (2000g)(4.184 J/goC)(5.67oC)

= 4.74 x 104

q(bomb) = (1.80 x 103J / oC)(5.67oC)

= 1.02 x 104J

q(rxn)= -(4.74 x 104 J + 1.02 x 104 J)

= -5.76 x 104 J


Chapter 5 written by joanne swanson university of central florida

MORE EXAMPLES WILL BE GIVEN IN CLASS.

SINCE I HAD TO RUSH TO GET THESE NOTES ON LINE, THEY WERE NOT COMPLETELY EDITED. THERE IS SOME REPETITION, and they may need some corrections.


  • Login