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Specific Heat. Different substances have different abilities to store energy. They are said to have different heat capacities. Heat capacity is defined as the amount of heat required to change the temperature of the substance by one degree Celsius (or Kelvin).

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Different substances have different abilities to store energy. They are said to have different heat capacities.

  • Heat capacity is defined as the amount of heat required to change the temperature of the substance by one degree Celsius (or Kelvin).


Most metals have low specific heats, while nonmetal compounds & mixtures such as water, wood, soil, & air have relatively high specific heats.


Calorimeter
Calorimeter compounds & mixtures such as water, wood, soil, & air have relatively high specific heats.

  • A device that measures temperature changes in surroundings

  • Heat transferred by physical and chemical changes can be measured using a process called calorimetry.


Chem saver p 41 calorimetry
Chem Saver p 41 compounds & mixtures such as water, wood, soil, & air have relatively high specific heats.CALORIMETRY

  • Calorimetry: Process for determining the amount of heat energy released or absorbed in a chemical or physical change.

  • Enthalpy : Change in Heat energy Symbolized by H

  • Entropy : extensive property which measures the degree of disorder.


Units of heat include
Units of heat include: compounds & mixtures such as water, wood, soil, & air have relatively high specific heats.

  • calorie - the amount of heat required to change the temperature of 1 gram of pure liquid water by one degree Celsius.

  • Food calorie (Calorie, big calorie) - is equal to 1000 calories or one kilocalorie

  • Joule - International System unit of energy. There are 4.18 Joules in one calorie.

  • Kilojoule - 1000 joules

  • For heat conversions use:

    • 1Kcalorie= 1Calorie = 1000 calories

    • 1calorie = 4.18J


Foods and Heat Energy compounds & mixtures such as water, wood, soil, & air have relatively high specific heats.

  • 1 nutritional Calorie, 1 Cal = 1000 cal = 1 kcal.

  • Energy in our bodies comes from carbohydrates and fats (mostly).

  • Intestines: carbohydrates converted into glucose:

  • C6H12O6 + 6O2 6CO2 + 6H2O, DH = -2816 kJ

  • Fats break down as follows:

  • 2C57H110O6 + 163O2 114CO2 + 110H2O, DH = -75,520 kJ

  • Fats contain more energy; are not water soluble, so are good for energy storage.


A popscicle has 60 0 calories per serving how many calories is this

Problem #1 compounds & mixtures such as water, wood, soil, & air have relatively high specific heats.

A popscicle has 60.0 Calories per serving. How many calories is this?

  • 1Kcalorie= 1Calorie = 1000 calories

  • 1calorie = 4.18J

  • 60.0Calories x 1000calories =60,000 cal or

    1 1Cal 6.00x104cal


  • Amazing fruit candy has 10 0 calories per serving how many joules is this

    Problem #2 compounds & mixtures such as water, wood, soil, & air have relatively high specific heats.

    Amazing fruit candy has 10.0 Calories per serving. How many joules is this?

    • 1Kcalorie= 1Calorie = 1000 calories

    • 1calorie = 4.18J

  • 10.0 Calories x 1000 cal x 4.18J = 41800J

    1 1Cal 1cal


  • Chem saver page 41 calculating heat energy
    Chem Saver Page 41 compounds & mixtures such as water, wood, soil, & air have relatively high specific heats.Calculating Heat Energy

    Since the calorie is defined in terms of water, the heat capacity for liquid water is 1 cal/g oC.

    • This also equates to 4.18 J/g oC.

  • Calculating calorimetry problems;

  • Q = m x Cp x ΔT

  • Q = heat (cal or J)

  • m = mass of the substance (g)

  • Cp = heat capacity (cal/g oC or J/g oC)

  • and D T = change in temperature of the substance (oC)


  • Heat capacity

    The greater the compounds & mixtures such as water, wood, soil, & air have relatively high specific heats.mass of the object, the greater its heat capacity.

    A massive steel cable on a bridge requires much more heat to raise its temperature 1ºC than a small steel nail does.

    Different substances with the samemass may have different heat capacities.

    On a sunny day, a 20-kg puddle of water may be cool, while a nearby 20-kg iron sewer cover may be too hot to touch.

    Heat Capacity


    Problem 7
    Problem #7 compounds & mixtures such as water, wood, soil, & air have relatively high specific heats.

    When a hamburger is burned in a calorimeter, 2000. g of water increases in temperature by 30.0 oC. How many Calories are in the hamburger?

    Q=(m) (Cp) (T)

    • Cwater = 1 cal/g oC or 4.18 J/g oC

    • T = 30 C

    • Q = 2000. g x 1 cal/g oC x 30.0 oC = 60000cal

    • 60000cal x 1Cal = 60.0 Cal

      1 1000cal


    Problem 9
    Problem #9 compounds & mixtures such as water, wood, soil, & air have relatively high specific heats.

    The temperature of 2500 grams of mercury rises from 20 oC to 60oC when it absorbs 13,794 joules of heat. Calculate the specific heat capacity of the mercury.

    Q=(m) (Cp) (T)

    • Cmercury =?

    • ΔT = 40 oC

    • 13,794 J = 2500g x (Cp) x 40.0 oC

    • 13,794 J = 100000g oC x (Cmercury)

    • (Cmercury)=0.138 J/g oC


    Problem 11a
    Problem #11a compounds & mixtures such as water, wood, soil, & air have relatively high specific heats.

    • An 800-gram block of lead is heated in boiling water (100 oC) until its temperature is the same as the boiling water. The lead is then removed from the boiling water and dropped into 250 grams of cool water at 12.2 oC. After a short time, the temperatures of both lead and water levels out at 20.0 oC.

    • Calculate the amount of heat (in Joules) gained by the cool water.

    • Q=(m) (Cp) (T)

    m= 250g

    Ti= 12.2 C and Tf= 20.0 C

    T = 7.8 C

    Cwater= 4.18 J/gC

    Q = (250g) ( 4.18 J/gC)( 7.8 C )

    Q =8151J


    Problem 11b
    Problem #11b compounds & mixtures such as water, wood, soil, & air have relatively high specific heats.

    • An 800-gram block of lead is heated in boiling water (100 oC) until its temperature is the same as the boiling water. The lead is then removed from the boiling water and dropped into 250 grams of cool water at 12.2 oC. After a short time, the temperatures of both lead and water levels out at 20.0 oC.

      Calculate the specific heat capacity of the lead based on these measurements, assuming that no heat was lost in the process.

    • Q=(m) (Cp) (T)

    m= 800g

    T = 80 C

    CPb= ?

    Q gained by water= Q lost by Pb = 8151J

    8151J = (800g) (CPb) (80 C)

    CPb = 0.127 J/gC


    Energy and change of state

    At the freezing or boiling point two phases of matter can exist at the same temperature

    To make the change from one phase to another more energy will be absorbed (boiling or melting) or lost (condensing or freezing) without a change in temperature

    This is because this energy is used merely to overcome the bonds of one state and move to the new state creating a change in potential energy.

    Energy and Change of State


    Chem saver page 16 heating and cooling curve
    Chem Saver page 16 exist at the same temperatureHeating and Cooling Curve

    Heat of vaporization

    Gas/vapor

    D PE

    Boiling/vaporization

    D KE

    condensation

    Heat of fusion

    D PE

    liquid

    melting

    D KE

    D KE

    Solid

    freezing

    100oC

    0oC

    Time


    Heat in phase changes

    Instead of specific heat (C) we use enthalpy (∆H) for calculating heat during phase changes.

    Heat of fusion/solidification is the heat required to move from solid  liquid

    Hfus = –Hsolid

    Heat of vaporization/condensation is the heat required to move from liquid gas

    Hvap = –Hcon

    Heat in phase changes


    Heat in phase changes1

    Q = m x H calculating heat during phase changes.

    Heat in phase changes

    • Q = amount of heat energy (joules or calories)

    • m = mass of substance (grams)

    • H = enthalpy of fusion (Hf) or vaporization (Hv)


    Chemistry in activity chem saver page 41
    Chemistry in Activity calculating heat during phase changes.Chem Saver Page 41

    • constants:

      Specific heat of ice = 2.09 J/g·ºC

      Specific heat of water = 4.18 J/g·ºC

      Specific heat of steam = 2.03 J/g·ºC

      Heat of fusion of water = 334 J/g

      Heat of vaporization of water = 540 J/g


    Example problem
    Example Problem calculating heat during phase changes.

    • Calculate the mass of ice (in grams) that will melt at 0ºC if 2.25 kJ of heat are added. (Hf= 334 J/g)

      Q = m x Hf

    • Q = 2250 J

    • Hf = 334 J/g

    • m = Q /Hf

    • m = 2250 J / 334 J/g

    m = 6.74 g


    Example problem1
    Example Problem calculating heat during phase changes.

    • Calculate the mass of water vapor (in grams) at 100ºC that can be condensed into liquid at 100ºC if 55.0 kJ of heat is removed. (Hv = 2257 J/g)

      Q = m x Hv

    • Q = 55000 J

    • Hv= 2257 J/g m

    • m = Q /Hv

    • m = 55000 J / 2257 J/g

    • m = 24.4 g


    Sample problem
    Sample Problem calculating heat during phase changes.

    • How much heat does it take to turn a 20 g chunk of ice at -40oC into 20 g of steam at 120oC?

    • This is a 5 step problem, each segment of the graph must be calculated separately and then added together to get a total heat absorbed.


    Step 1
    Step 1 calculating heat during phase changes.

    -40oC


    Step 11
    Step 1 calculating heat during phase changes.

    • How much heat does it take to turn a 20 g chunk of ice at -40oC into 20 g of ice at 0oC?

      Q=(m) (Cp) (T)

    m= 20g

    Ti= -40 C and Tf= 0 C

    T = Tf - Ti =0 C – (-40.0 C)= 40 C

    Cice= 2.09 J/g·ºC

    Q = (20g) ( 2.09 J/gC)( 40 C )

    Q = 1672J (+Q indicates heat gained or endothermic)


    Step 2
    Step 2 calculating heat during phase changes.

    • How much heat does it take to turn a 20 g chunk of ice at 0oC into 20 g of water at 0oC?

      Q=(m) (Hf)

    m= 20g

    Hf= 334 J/g

    Q = (20g) ( 334J/g)

    Q = 6680J (+Q indicates heat gained or endothermic)


    Step 3
    Step 3 calculating heat during phase changes.

    • How much heat does it take to turn a 20 g water at 0oC into 20 g of water at 100oC?

      Q=(m) (Cp) (T)

    m= 20g

    Ti= 0 C and Tf= 100 C

    T = Tf - Ti = 100 C – 0C= 100 C

    Cwater= 4.18 J/g·ºC

    Q = (20g) ( 4.18 J/gC)( 100 C )

    Q = 8360J (+Q indicates heat gained or endothermic)


    Step 4
    Step 4 calculating heat during phase changes.

    • How much heat does it take to turn a 20 g water at 100oC into 20 g of water vapor at 100oC?

      Q=(m) (Hv)

    m= 20g

    Hf= 334 J/g

    Q = (20g) ( 334J/g)

    Q = 6680J (+Q indicates heat gained or endothermic)


    Entropy
    Entropy calculating heat during phase changes.

    • Entropy is a measure of how chaotic a system is. The lessorder that is present the more entropy. In terms of states of matter:

    Liquid

    Gas

    Solid

    Low Entropy

    High Entropy


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