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College Physics

Science and Technology

The Ideal Gas Law

Tác giả: OpenStaxCollege
The air inside this hot air balloon flying over Putrajaya, Malaysia, is hotter than the ambient air. As a result, the balloon experiences a buoyant force pushing it upward. (credit: Kevin Poh, Flickr)

In this section, we continue to explore the thermal behavior of gases. In particular, we examine the characteristics of atoms and molecules that compose gases. (Most gases, for example nitrogen, N2 size 12{N rSub { size 8{2} } } {}, and oxygen, O2 size 12{O rSub { size 8{2} } } {}, are composed of two or more atoms. We will primarily use the term “molecule” in discussing a gas because the term can also be applied to monatomic gases, such as helium.)

Gases are easily compressed. We can see evidence of this in [link], where you will note that gases have the largest coefficients of volume expansion. The large coefficients mean that gases expand and contract very rapidly with temperature changes. In addition, you will note that most gases expand at the same rate, or have the same β size 12{β} {}. This raises the question as to why gases should all act in nearly the same way, when liquids and solids have widely varying expansion rates.

The answer lies in the large separation of atoms and molecules in gases, compared to their sizes, as illustrated in [link]. Because atoms and molecules have large separations, forces between them can be ignored, except when they collide with each other during collisions. The motion of atoms and molecules (at temperatures well above the boiling temperature) is fast, such that the gas occupies all of the accessible volume and the expansion of gases is rapid. In contrast, in liquids and solids, atoms and molecules are closer together and are quite sensitive to the forces between them.

Atoms and molecules in a gas are typically widely separated, as shown. Because the forces between them are quite weak at these distances, the properties of a gas depend more on the number of atoms per unit volume and on temperature than on the type of atom.

To get some idea of how pressure, temperature, and volume of a gas are related to one another, consider what happens when you pump air into an initially deflated tire. The tire’s volume first increases in direct proportion to the amount of air injected, without much increase in the tire pressure. Once the tire has expanded to nearly its full size, the walls limit volume expansion. If we continue to pump air into it, the pressure increases. The pressure will further increase when the car is driven and the tires move. Most manufacturers specify optimal tire pressure for cold tires. (See [link].)

(a) When air is pumped into a deflated tire, its volume first increases without much increase in pressure. (b) When the tire is filled to a certain point, the tire walls resist further expansion and the pressure increases with more air. (c) Once the tire is inflated, its pressure increases with temperature.

At room temperatures, collisions between atoms and molecules can be ignored. In this case, the gas is called an ideal gas, in which case the relationship between the pressure, volume, and temperature is given by the equation of state called the ideal gas law.

The ideal gas law can be derived from basic principles, but was originally deduced from experimental measurements of Charles’ law (that volume occupied by a gas is proportional to temperature at a fixed pressure) and from Boyle’s law (that for a fixed temperature, the product PV size 12{ ital "PV"} {} is a constant). In the ideal gas model, the volume occupied by its atoms and molecules is a negligible fraction of V size 12{V} {}. The ideal gas law describes the behavior of real gases under most conditions. (Note, for example, that N size 12{N} {} is the total number of atoms and molecules, independent of the type of gas.)

Let us see how the ideal gas law is consistent with the behavior of filling the tire when it is pumped slowly and the temperature is constant. At first, the pressure P size 12{P} {} is essentially equal to atmospheric pressure, and the volume V size 12{V} {} increases in direct proportion to the number of atoms and molecules N size 12{N} {} put into the tire. Once the volume of the tire is constant, the equation PV=NkT size 12{ ital "PV"= ital "NkT"} {} predicts that the pressure should increase in proportion to the number N of atoms and molecules.

Calculating Pressure Changes Due to Temperature Changes: Tire Pressure

Suppose your bicycle tire is fully inflated, with an absolute pressure of 7.00×105 Pa size 12{7 "." "00" times "10" rSup { size 8{5} } " Pa"} {} (a gauge pressure of just under 90.0lb/in2 size 12{"90" "." 0`"lb/in" rSup { size 8{2} } } {}) at a temperature of 18.0ºC size 12{"18" "." 0°C} {}. What is the pressure after its temperature has risen to 35.0ºC size 12{"35" "." 0°C} {}? Assume that there are no appreciable leaks or changes in volume.

Strategy

The pressure in the tire is changing only because of changes in temperature. First we need to identify what we know and what we want to know, and then identify an equation to solve for the unknown.

We know the initial pressure P0=7.00×105 Pa, the initial temperature T0=18.0ºC, and the final temperature Tf=35.0ºC. We must find the final pressure Pf. How can we use the equation PV=NkT? At first, it may seem that not enough information is given, because the volume V and number of atoms N are not specified. What we can do is use the equation twice: P0V0=NkT0 and PfVf=NkTf. If we divide PfVf by P0V0 we can come up with an equation that allows us to solve for Pf.

P f V f P 0 V 0 = N f kT f N 0 kT 0

Since the volume is constant, Vf size 12{V rSub { size 8{f} } } {} and V0 size 12{V rSub { size 8{0} } } {} are the same and they cancel out. The same is true for Nf size 12{N rSub { size 8{f} } } {} and N0 size 12{N rSub { size 8{0} } } {}, and k size 12{k} {}, which is a constant. Therefore,

P f P 0 = T f T 0 . size 12{ { {P rSub { size 8{f} } } over {P rSub { size 8{0} } } } = { {T rSub { size 8{f} } } over {T rSub { size 8{0} } } } "." } {}

We can then rearrange this to solve for Pf size 12{P rSub { size 8{f} } } {}:

P f = P 0 T f T 0 , size 12{P rSub { size 8{f} } =P rSub { size 8{0} } { {T rSub { size 8{f} } } over {T rSub { size 8{0} } } } ,} {}

where the temperature must be in units of kelvins, because T0 size 12{T rSub { size 8{0} } } {} and Tf size 12{T rSub { size 8{f} } } {} are absolute temperatures.

Solution

1. Convert temperatures from Celsius to Kelvin.

T 0 = 18 . 0 + 273 K = 291 K T f = 35 . 0 + 273 K = 308 K alignl { stack { size 12{T rSub { size 8{0} } = left ("18" "." 0+"273" right )" K"="291 K"} {} # T rSub { size 8{f} } = left ("35" "." 0+"273" right )" K"="308 K" {} } } {}

2. Substitute the known values into the equation.

P f = P 0 T f T 0 = 7 . 00 × 10 5 Pa 308 K 291 K = 7 . 41 × 10 5 Pa size 12{P rSub { size 8{f} } =P rSub { size 8{0} } { {T rSub { size 8{f} } } over {T rSub { size 8{0} } } } =7 "." "00" times "10" rSup { size 8{5} } " Pa" left ( { {"308 K"} over {"291 K"} } right )=7 "." "41" times "10" rSup { size 8{5} } `"Pa"} {}

Discussion

The final temperature is about 6% greater than the original temperature, so the final pressure is about 6% greater as well. Note that absolute pressure and absolute temperature must be used in the ideal gas law.

Calculating the Number of Molecules in a Cubic Meter of Gas

How many molecules are in a typical object, such as gas in a tire or water in a drink? We can use the ideal gas law to give us an idea of how large N size 12{N} {} typically is.

Calculate the number of molecules in a cubic meter of gas at standard temperature and pressure (STP), which is defined to be 0ºC size 12{0°C} {} and atmospheric pressure.

Strategy

Because pressure, volume, and temperature are all specified, we can use the ideal gas law PV=NkT size 12{ ital "PV"= ital "NkT"} {}, to find N size 12{N} {}.

Solution

1. Identify the knowns.

T = 0 º C = 273 K P = 1 . 01 × 10 5 Pa V = 1 . 00 m 3 k = 1 . 38 × 10 23 J/K

2. Identify the unknown: number of molecules, N size 12{N} {}.

3. Rearrange the ideal gas law to solve for N size 12{N} {}.

PV = NkT N = PV kT alignl { stack { size 12{ ital "PV"= ital "NkT"} {} # size 12{N= { { ital "PV"} over { ital "kT"} } } {} } } {}

4. Substitute the known values into the equation and solve for N size 12{N} {}.

N = PV kT = 1 . 01 × 10 5 Pa 1 . 00 m 3 1 . 38 × 10 23 J/K 273 K = 2 . 68 × 10 25 molecules size 12{N= { { ital "PV"} over { ital "kT"} } = { { left (1 "." "01" times "10" rSup { size 8{5} } " Pa" right ) left (1 "." "00 m" rSup { size 8{3} } right )} over { left (1 "." "38" times "10" rSup { size 8{ - "23"} } " J/K" right ) left ("273 K" right )} } =2 "." "68" times "10" rSup { size 8{"25"} } `"molecules"} {}

Discussion

This number is undeniably large, considering that a gas is mostly empty space. N size 12{N} {} is huge, even in small volumes. For example, 1 cm3 size 12{1" cm" rSup { size 8{3} } } {} of a gas at STP has 2.68×1019 size 12{2 "." "68"´"10" rSup { size 8{"19"} } } {} molecules in it. Once again, note that N size 12{N} {} is the same for all types or mixtures of gases.

Moles and Avogadro’s Number

It is sometimes convenient to work with a unit other than molecules when measuring the amount of substance. A mole (abbreviated mol) is defined to be the amount of a substance that contains as many atoms or molecules as there are atoms in exactly 12 grams (0.012 kg) of carbon-12. The actual number of atoms or molecules in one mole is called Avogadro’s number(NA) size 12{ \( N rSub { size 8{A} } \) } {}, in recognition of Italian scientist Amedeo Avogadro (1776–1856). He developed the concept of the mole, based on the hypothesis that equal volumes of gas, at the same pressure and temperature, contain equal numbers of molecules. That is, the number is independent of the type of gas. This hypothesis has been confirmed, and the value of Avogadro’s number is

N A = 6 . 02 × 10 23 mol 1 . size 12{N rSub { size 8{A} } =6 "." "02" times "10" rSup { size 8{"23"} } `"mol" rSup { size 8{ - 1} } "." } {}
How big is a mole? On a macroscopic level, one mole of table tennis balls would cover the Earth to a depth of about 40 km.
Calculating Moles per Cubic Meter and Liters per Mole

Calculate: (a) the number of moles in 1.00 m3 size 12{1 "." "00"" m" rSup { size 8{3} } } {} of gas at STP, and (b) the number of liters of gas per mole.

Strategy and Solution

(a) We are asked to find the number of moles per cubic meter, and we know from [link] that the number of molecules per cubic meter at STP is 2.68×1025 size 12{2 "." "68"´"10" rSup { size 8{"25"} } } {}. The number of moles can be found by dividing the number of molecules by Avogadro’s number. We let n size 12{n} {} stand for the number of moles,

n mol/m 3 = N molecules/m 3 6 . 02 × 10 23 molecules/mol = 2 . 68 × 10 25 molecules/m 3 6 . 02 × 10 23 molecules/mol = 44 . 5 mol/m 3 . size 12{n`"mol/m" rSup { size 8{3} } = { {N`"molecules/m" rSup { size 8{3} } } over {6 "." "02" times "10" rSup { size 8{"23"} } `"molecules/mol"} } = { {2 "." "68" times "10" rSup { size 8{"25"} } `"molecules/m" rSup { size 8{3} } } over {6 "." "02" times "10" rSup { size 8{"23"} } `"molecules/mol"} } ="44" "." 5`"mol/m" rSup { size 8{3} } "." } {}

(b) Using the value obtained for the number of moles in a cubic meter, and converting cubic meters to liters, we obtain

10 3 L/m 3 44 . 5 mol/m 3 = 22 . 5 L/mol . size 12{ { { left ("10" rSup { size 8{3} } `"L/m" rSup { size 8{3} } right )} over {44 "." 5`"mol/m" rSup { size 8{3} } } } ="22" "." 5`"L/mol" "." } {}

Discussion

This value is very close to the accepted value of 22.4 L/mol. The slight difference is due to rounding errors caused by using three-digit input. Again this number is the same for all gases. In other words, it is independent of the gas.

The (average) molar weight of air (approximately 80% N2 size 12{N rSub { size 8{2} } } {} and 20% O2 size 12{O rSub { size 8{2} } } {} is M=28.8 g. size 12{M="28" "." 8" g" "." } {} Thus the mass of one cubic meter of air is 1.28 kg. If a living room has dimensions 5 m×5 m×3 m, size 12{5" m" times "5 m" times "3 m,"} {} the mass of air inside the room is 96 kg, which is the typical mass of a human.

The Ideal Gas Law Restated Using Moles

A very common expression of the ideal gas law uses the number of moles, n size 12{n} {}, rather than the number of atoms and molecules, N size 12{N} {}. We start from the ideal gas law,

PV=NkT, size 12{ ital "PV"= ital "NkT"} {}

and multiply and divide the equation by Avogadro’s number NA size 12{N rSub { size 8{A} } } {}. This gives

PV = N N A N A kT . size 12{ ital "PV"= { {N} over {N rSub { size 8{A} } } } N rSub { size 8{A} } ital "kT" "." } {}

Note that n=N/NA size 12{n=N/N rSub { size 8{A} } } {} is the number of moles. We define the universal gas constant R=NAk size 12{R=N rSub { size 8{A} } k} {}, and obtain the ideal gas law in terms of moles.

Calculating Number of Moles: Gas in a Bike Tire

How many moles of gas are in a bike tire with a volume of 2.00×103m3(2.00 L), size 12{2 "." "00"´"10" rSup { size 8{ +- 3} } " m" rSup { size 8{3} } \( 2 "." "00 L" \) ,} {} a pressure of 7.00×105Pa size 12{7 "." "00"´"10" rSup { size 8{5} } " Pa"} {} (a gauge pressure of just under 90.0lb/in2 size 12{"90" "." 0" lb/in" rSup { size 8{2} } } {}), and at a temperature of 18.0ºC size 12{"18" "." 0°C} {}?

Strategy

Identify the knowns and unknowns, and choose an equation to solve for the unknown. In this case, we solve the ideal gas law, PV=nRT size 12{ ital "PV"= ital "nRT"} {}, for the number of moles n size 12{n} {}.

Solution

1. Identify the knowns.

P = 7 . 00 × 10 5 Pa V = 2 . 00 × 10 3 m 3 T = 18 . 0 º C = 291 K R = 8 . 31 J/mol K alignl { stack { size 12{P=7 "." "00" times "10" rSup { size 8{5} } " Pa"} {} # V=2 "." "00" times "10" rSup { size 8{ - 3} } " m" rSup { size 8{3} } {} # T="18" "." 0°C="291 K" {} # R=8 "." "31"" J/mol" cdot K {} } } {}

2. Rearrange the equation to solve for n size 12{n} {} and substitute known values.

n = PV RT = 7 . 00 × 10 5 Pa 2 . 00 × 10 3 m 3 8 . 31 J/mol K 291 K = 0 . 579 mol alignl { stack { size 12{n= { { ital "PV"} over { ital "RT"} } = { { left (7 "." "00" times "10" rSup { size 8{5} } `"Pa" right ) left (2 "." 00 times "10" rSup { size 8{ - 3} } `m rSup { size 8{3} } right )} over { left (8 "." "31"`"J/mol" cdot K right ) left ("291"" K" right )} } } {} # " "=" 0" "." "579"`"mol" {} } } {}

Discussion

The most convenient choice for R size 12{R} {} in this case is 8.31 J/molK, size 12{8 "." "31"" J/mol" cdot "K,"} {} because our known quantities are in SI units. The pressure and temperature are obtained from the initial conditions in [link], but we would get the same answer if we used the final values.

The ideal gas law can be considered to be another manifestation of the law of conservation of energy (see Conservation of Energy). Work done on a gas results in an increase in its energy, increasing pressure and/or temperature, or decreasing volume. This increased energy can also be viewed as increased internal kinetic energy, given the gas’s atoms and molecules.

The Ideal Gas Law and Energy

Let us now examine the role of energy in the behavior of gases. When you inflate a bike tire by hand, you do work by repeatedly exerting a force through a distance. This energy goes into increasing the pressure of air inside the tire and increasing the temperature of the pump and the air.

The ideal gas law is closely related to energy: the units on both sides are joules. The right-hand side of the ideal gas law in PV=NkT size 12{ ital "PV"= ital "NkT"} {} is NkT size 12{ ital "NkT"} {}. This term is roughly the amount of translational kinetic energy of N size 12{N} {} atoms or molecules at an absolute temperature T size 12{T} {}, as we shall see formally in Kinetic Theory: Atomic and Molecular Explanation of Pressure and Temperature. The left-hand side of the ideal gas law is PV size 12{ ital "PV"} {}, which also has the units of joules. We know from our study of fluids that pressure is one type of potential energy per unit volume, so pressure multiplied by volume is energy. The important point is that there is energy in a gas related to both its pressure and its volume. The energy can be changed when the gas is doing work as it expands—something we explore in Heat and Heat Transfer Methods—similar to what occurs in gasoline or steam engines and turbines.

Section Summary

  • The ideal gas law relates the pressure and volume of a gas to the number of gas molecules and the temperature of the gas.
  • The ideal gas law can be written in terms of the number of molecules of gas:
    PV=NkT, size 12{ ital "PV"= ital "NkT"} {}
    where P size 12{P} {} is pressure, V size 12{V} {} is volume, T size 12{T} {} is temperature, N size 12{N} {} is number of molecules, and k size 12{k} {} is the Boltzmann constant
    k=1.38×1023 J/K. size 12{k=1 "." "38" times "10" rSup { size 8{–"38"} } " J/K"} {}
  • A mole is the number of atoms in a 12-g sample of carbon-12.
  • The number of molecules in a mole is called Avogadro’s number NA size 12{N rSub { size 8{A} } } {},
    NA=6.02×1023mol1. size 12{N rSub { size 8{A} } =6 "." "02" times "10" rSup { size 8{"23"} } `"mol" rSup { size 8{ - 1} } } {}
  • A mole of any substance has a mass in grams equal to its molecular weight, which can be determined from the periodic table of elements.
  • The ideal gas law can also be written and solved in terms of the number of moles of gas:
    PV=nRT, size 12{ ital "PV"= ital "nRT"} {}
    where n size 12{n} {} is number of moles and R size 12{R} {} is the universal gas constant,
    R=8.31J/molK. size 12{R=8 "." "31"`"J/mol" cdot K} {}
  • The ideal gas law is generally valid at temperatures well above the boiling temperature.

Conceptual Questions

Find out the human population of Earth. Is there a mole of people inhabiting Earth? If the average mass of a person is 60 kg, calculate the mass of a mole of people. How does the mass of a mole of people compare with the mass of Earth?

Under what circumstances would you expect a gas to behave significantly differently than predicted by the ideal gas law?

A constant-volume gas thermometer contains a fixed amount of gas. What property of the gas is measured to indicate its temperature?

Problems & Exercises

The gauge pressure in your car tires is 2.50×105 N/m2 size 12{2 "." "50"´"10" rSup { size 8{5} } " N/m" rSup { size 8{2} } } {} at a temperature of 35.0ºC size 12{"35" "." 0°C} {} when you drive it onto a ferry boat to Alaska. What is their gauge pressure later, when their temperature has dropped to 40.0ºC size 12{ +- "40" "." 0°C} {}?

1.62 atm

Convert an absolute pressure of 7.00×105 N/m2 size 12{7 "." "00" times "10" rSup { size 8{5} } " N/m" rSup { size 8{2} } } {} to gauge pressure in lb/in2. size 12{"lb/in" rSup { size 8{2} } "." } {} (This value was stated to be just less than 90.0 lb/in2 size 12{"90" "." "0 lb/in" rSup { size 8{2} } } {} in [link]. Is it?)

Suppose a gas-filled incandescent light bulb is manufactured so that the gas inside the bulb is at atmospheric pressure when the bulb has a temperature of 20.0ºC size 12{"20" "." 0°C} {}. (a) Find the gauge pressure inside such a bulb when it is hot, assuming its average temperature is 60.0ºC size 12{"60" "." 0°C} {} (an approximation) and neglecting any change in volume due to thermal expansion or gas leaks. (b) The actual final pressure for the light bulb will be less than calculated in part (a) because the glass bulb will expand. What will the actual final pressure be, taking this into account? Is this a negligible difference?

(a) 0.136 atm

(b) 0.135 atm. The difference between this value and the value from part (a) is negligible.

Large helium-filled balloons are used to lift scientific equipment to high altitudes. (a) What is the pressure inside such a balloon if it starts out at sea level with a temperature of 10.0ºC size 12{"10" "." 0°C} {} and rises to an altitude where its volume is twenty times the original volume and its temperature is 50.0ºC size 12{ +- "50" "." 0°C} {}? (b) What is the gauge pressure? (Assume atmospheric pressure is constant.)

Confirm that the units of nRT size 12{ ital "nRT"} {} are those of energy for each value of R size 12{R} {}: (a) 8.31 J/molK size 12{8 "." "31"" J/mol" cdot K} {}, (b) 1.99 cal/molK size 12{1 "." "99 cal/mol" cdot K} {}, and (c) 0.0821 Latm/molK size 12{0 "." "0821 L" cdot "atm/mol" cdot K} {}.

(a) nRT=(mol)(J/molK)(K)= J size 12{ ital "nRT" = \( "mol" \) \( "J/mol" cdot K \) \( K \) =" J"} {}

(b) nRT=(mol)(cal/molK)(K)= cal size 12{ ital "nRT" = \( "mol" \) \( "cal/mol" cdot K \) \( K \) =" cal"} {}

(c) nRT = (mol)(Latm/molK)(K) = Latm=(m3)(N/m2) = Nm=J

In the text, it was shown that N/V=2.68×1025m3 size 12{N/V=2 "." "68" times "10" rSup { size 8{"25"} } `m rSup { size 8{ - 3} } } {} for gas at STP. (a) Show that this quantity is equivalent to N/V=2.68×1019cm3, size 12{N/V=2 "." "68" times "10" rSup { size 8{"19"} } `"cm" rSup { size 8{ - 3} } ,} {} as stated. (b) About how many atoms are there in one μm3 size 12{"μm" rSup { size 8{3} } } {} (a cubic micrometer) at STP? (c) What does your answer to part (b) imply about the separation of atoms and molecules?

Calculate the number of moles in the 2.00-L volume of air in the lungs of the average person. Note that the air is at 37.0ºC size 12{"37" "." 0°C} {} (body temperature).

7 . 86 × 10 2 mol size 12{7 "." "86" times "10" rSup { size 8{ - 2} } `"mol"} {}

An airplane passenger has 100 cm3 size 12{"100"" cm" rSup { size 8{3} } } {} of air in his stomach just before the plane takes off from a sea-level airport. What volume will the air have at cruising altitude if cabin pressure drops to 7.50×104 N/m2? size 12{7 "." "50"´"10" rSup { size 8{4} } " N/m" rSup { size 8{2} } } {}

(a) What is the volume (in km3 size 12{"km" rSup { size 8{3} } } {}) of Avogadro’s number of sand grains if each grain is a cube and has sides that are 1.0 mm long? (b) How many kilometers of beaches in length would this cover if the beach averages 100 m in width and 10.0 m in depth? Neglect air spaces between grains.

(a) 6.02×105km3 size 12{6 "." "02" times "10" rSup { size 8{5} } `"km" rSup { size 8{3} } } {}

(b) 6.02×108km size 12{6 "." "02" times "10" rSup { size 8{8} } `"km"} {}

An expensive vacuum system can achieve a pressure as low as 1.00×107 N/m2 size 12{1 "." "00"´"10" rSup { size 8{ +- 7} } " N/m" rSup { size 8{2} } } {} at 20ºC size 12{"20"°C} {}. How many atoms are there in a cubic centimeter at this pressure and temperature?

The number density of gas atoms at a certain location in the space above our planet is about 1.00×1011m3, size 12{1 "." "00" times "10" rSup { size 8{"11"} } `m rSup { size 8{ - 3} } ,} {} and the pressure is 2.75×1010 N/m2 size 12{2 "." "75"´"10" rSup { size 8{ +- "10"} } " N/m" rSup { size 8{2} } } {} in this space. What is the temperature there?

73 . 9 º C size 12{ - "73" "." 9°C} {}

A bicycle tire has a pressure of 7.00×105 N/m2 size 12{7 "." "00"´"10" rSup { size 8{5} } " N/m" rSup { size 8{2} } } {} at a temperature of 18.0ºC size 12{"18" "." 0°C} {} and contains 2.00 L of gas. What will its pressure be if you let out an amount of air that has a volume of 100 cm3 size 12{"100"" cm" rSup { size 8{3} } } {} at atmospheric pressure? Assume tire temperature and volume remain constant.

A high-pressure gas cylinder contains 50.0 L of toxic gas at a pressure of 1.40×107 N/m2 size 12{1 "." "40"´"10" rSup { size 8{7} } " N/m" rSup { size 8{2} } } {} and a temperature of 25.0ºC size 12{"25" "." 0°C} {}. Its valve leaks after the cylinder is dropped. The cylinder is cooled to dry ice temperature (78.5ºC) size 12{ \( –"78" "." 5°C \) } {} to reduce the leak rate and pressure so that it can be safely repaired. (a) What is the final pressure in the tank, assuming a negligible amount of gas leaks while being cooled and that there is no phase change? (b) What is the final pressure if one-tenth of the gas escapes? (c) To what temperature must the tank be cooled to reduce the pressure to 1.00 atm (assuming the gas does not change phase and that there is no leakage during cooling)? (d) Does cooling the tank appear to be a practical solution?

(a) 9.14×106N/m2 size 12{9 "." "14" times "10" rSup { size 8{7} } `"N/m" rSup { size 8{2} } } {}

(b) 8.23×106N/m2 size 12{8 "." "23" times "10" rSup { size 8{7} } `"N/m" rSup { size 8{2} } } {}

(c) 2.16 K

(d) No. The final temperature needed is much too low to be easily achieved for a large object.

Find the number of moles in 2.00 L of gas at 35.0ºC size 12{"35" "." 0°C} {} and under 7.41×107 N/m2 size 12{7 "." "41"´"10" rSup { size 8{7} } " N/m" rSup { size 8{2} } } {} of pressure.

Calculate the depth to which Avogadro’s number of table tennis balls would cover Earth. Each ball has a diameter of 3.75 cm. Assume the space between balls adds an extra 25.0% to their volume and assume they are not crushed by their own weight.

41 km

(a) What is the gauge pressure in a 25.0ºC size 12{"25" "." 0°C} {} car tire containing 3.60 mol of gas in a 30.0 L volume? (b) What will its gauge pressure be if you add 1.00 L of gas originally at atmospheric pressure and 25.0ºC size 12{"25" "." 0°C} {}? Assume the temperature returns to 25.0ºC size 12{"25" "." 0°C} {} and the volume remains constant.

(a) In the deep space between galaxies, the density of atoms is as low as 106 atoms/m3, size 12{"10" rSup { size 8{6} } " atoms/m" rSup { size 8{3} } ,} {} and the temperature is a frigid 2.7 K. What is the pressure? (b) What volume (in m3 size 12{m rSup { size 8{3} } } {}) is occupied by 1 mol of gas? (c) If this volume is a cube, what is the length of its sides in kilometers?

(a) 3.7×1017Pa size 12{3 "." 7 times "10" rSup { size 8{ - "17"} } `"Pa"} {}

(b) 6.0×1017m3 size 12{6 "." 0 times "10" rSup { size 8{"17"} } `m rSup { size 8{3} } } {}

(c) 8.4×102km size 12{8 "." 4 times "10" rSup { size 8{2} } `"km"} {}

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