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Gases. Pressure is a force per unit area. For gas, F P= ------- A Force = (mass*acceleration) or F=ma F orce is expressed in Newtons (N) and area is expressed in square meters (m2) The SI unit of pressure is N/m2 is called Pascal (Pa) For liquid P = g ·h ·d

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slide6

Pressure is a force per unit area.

For gas,

F

P= -------

A

Force = (mass*acceleration) or F=ma

F orce is expressed in Newtons (N) and area is expressed in square meters (m2) The SI unit of pressure is N/m2 is called Pascal (Pa)

For liquid

P = g ·h ·d

g = gravitational force 9.81 m/s2h = height of a column d = density of a liquid

slide7

Atmospheric pressure is measured by a mercury barometer.

At sea level, The standard atmospheric pressure is the pressure sufficient to support a column of mercury 760mm in height.

1.0 atm = 760 mmHg = 760 torr = 1.01325 bar = 1.01325x105 Pa

slide9

question : what is the height of a column of water that exerts the same pressure as acolumn of mercury 76.00cm high? Density of mercury is 13.6g/ml

question:

a) convert to 0.357 atm to bar.

b) convert 147200 Pa to torr

slide13

Boyle 1662

Pinitial . Vinitial = constant = Pfinal . Vfinal

slide14

Charles 1787

Gay-Lussac 1802

Vinitial Vfinal

----------- = ----------

Tinitial Tfinal

In 1848 William Thomson (Lord Kelvin) proposed an absolute temperature scale known as Kelvin scale. On this scale 0°K is called absolute zero, equals -273.15°C.

T (K) = t ( C) +273.15

slide15

the standard temperature for gases is defined as 0 C=273.15K and the standard pressure is defined as 1atm=760mmHg.

These Standard conditions are usually abbreviated as STP.

P = 1 atm = 760 mm Hg

T = 0°C = 273.15 K

At 1.0 atmosphere pressure and 0°C,

1 mole of any gas (i.e. 6.02 x10over23 gas molecules) occupies approximately 22.4 liters volume.

1 mol gas = 22.4 L gas

At STP

slide17

This equation is known as the ideal-gas equation . An ideal gas is a gas whose physical behavior is accurately described by the ideal-gas equation.

Temperature, T, must always be expressed on an absolute-temperature scale (K)

The quantity of gas, n, is normally expressed in moles

The units chosen for pressure and volume are typically atmospheres (atm) and liters (l),

however, other units may be chosen PV can have the units of energy:

slide18
question : what is the pressure exerted by 0.508 mol O2 in a 15.0L container at 303 K?

question : what is the mass of propane, C3H8 in a 50.0L container of the gas at STP?

molar mass and gas densities

m

RT

PV=

M

m

MP

= d =

V

RT

Molar Mass and Gas Densities

m

m

, n =

and

d =

PV = nRT

M

V

slide22

question: calculate the molar mass of a liquid that vaporized at 100°C and 755 Torr yields 185mL of vapor with a mass 0.523g

mixtures of gases
Mixtures of Gases

Dalton’s law The total pressure of a mixture of gases equals the sum of the pressures that each would exert if it were present alone.

Pt is the total pressure of a sample which contains a mixture of gases

P1, P2, P3, etc. are the partial pressures of the gases in the mixture

slide25

Partial pressure

    • Each component of a gas mixture exerts a pressure that it would exert if it were in the container alone.
    • The partial pressure of a gas is equal to its mole fraction times the total pressure

the term (X1= n1/nt ) is the mole fraction of a substance in the gaseous mixture.

The mole fraction of a component expresses the ratio of the number of moles of one component to the total number of moles in the mixture.

slide26

question : A gaseous mixture made from 10 g of oxygen and 15 g of methane is placed in a 10.0 L vessel at 25°C. What is the partial pressure of each gas, and what is the total pressure in the vessel?

question : the main component of dry air by volume N2 78.08%, O2 20.95% Ar 0.93% and CO2 0.04%. what are the partial pressures of each of the four gases in a sample of air at 1.00atm.

question : the total pressure of a gas mixture which containing 0.2 mol of CH4, 0.3 mol of N2 and 0.5 mol of H2, is 2atm. Calculate the partial pressures of each gases in atm.

slide27
Question: the reaction of aluminum with HCl produces Hydrogen gas,

Al (s) + HCl (aq)→ AlCl3(aq) + H2(g)

if 35.5ml of H2 is collected over water at 26 °C and barometric pressure of 755.0mmHg, how many moles of HCl must have been consumed Pwater= at 26 C is 25.2mmHg

slide29

0,37gr KClO3 was heated and O2 produced in this reaction wwas collected over water. The temperatuer of water is 23°C ve atmosferic pressure is 751mmHg. What is the volume of O2 collected over water. Vapor pressure of water at 23°C is 21,1mmHg

slide31

Kinetic Molecular Theory

  • Particles are point masses in constant, random, straight line motion.
  • Particles are separated by great distances. the actual volume of molecules is negligible.
  • Collisions are rapid and elastic.
  • No force between particles.
  • Total energy remains constant.
  • The average kinetic energy of the molecules is proportional to absolute temperature
slide32
Translational kinetic energy,
  • Frequency of collisions,
  • Impulse or momentum transfer,
  • Pressure proportional to impulse times frequency
  • Three dimensional systems lead to:
slide33

Molecular Speed

The root mean square speed urms

Units

for R must be 8.314 joule mol/K

for M must be in kg

slide35

Diffusion is the process of the mixing of gases with one another. Each gas spreads throughout the mixture until its partial pressure is the same everywhere

Effusion is a process in which a gas escapes from its container through a tiny hole.

slide36

Ratio used can be:

    • Rate of effusion (as above)
    • Molecular speeds
    • Effusion times
  • Distances traveled by molecules
  • Amounts of gas effused.

At a given temperature, the rates of effusion of a gas molecules are inversely proportional to the square roots of their molar masses.

Effusion time and rates are inversely related.

slide37

question: if an unknown gas has a effusion rate 0.468 times the rate of O2 at the same temperature, what is the molecular weight of the unknown gas?

nonideal r eal gases
Nonideal (Real ) gases
  • An ideal gas is a gas in which the volumes of the molecules, intermolecular attractive forces and the loss of kinetic energy in collisions are neglected.
  • Compressibility factorPV/nRT=1 for ideal gases.
  • Gases tend to behave ideally at high temperatures and low pressures, and tend to behave nonideally at low temperatures and high pressures.
  • Deviations occur for real gases.
    • PV/nRT > 1 - molecular volume is significant.
    • PV/nRT < 1 - intermolecular forces of attraction.