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Give an example for each of the following situations:(a) Adding heat to a system raises its temperature,(b) adding heat to a system does not change (raise) its temperature, and (c) a system's temperature is changed even though no heat is added or removed from it.
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(a) Heating water from room temperature to its boiling point.(b) heating water at its boiling point and atmospheric pressure.(c) carrying out reaction in an isolated system.
In chemistry, a chemical reaction is a process that leads to the transformation of one set of chemical substances to another. Both reactants and products are involved in the chemical reactions.
In chemistry, energy is what is required to bring about a chemical reaction. The total energy of a system is the sum of the potential energy of its constituent particles and the kinetic energy of these particles. Chemical energy, also called bond energy, is the potential energy stored in the chemical bonds of a substance. Chemical energy is released when a bond is broken during chemical reactions.
(a) Give an example of hea…
Give an example of a proce…
Which of the following pro…
Which of the following…
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When heat is added to a sy…
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Adding heat to a closed bi…
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so this problem assets to give an example for each of the following situations. The situation A is adding he twisted stem will raise its temperature well. One way to think about this and one example of this very clearly. We microwaving some food. For example, if I have a sandwich in a microwave. Four. He's called this a sandwich. It's going to be at room temperature, but then when I put it in the microwave and I kick it out, it's going to be much harder. Let's say now it's going to be 90 F. So when I apply heat to the system, which in this case is a sandwich now it gets harder. That's an example of how adding key tourism raises its temperature. Now let's to part B. We're adding he to system does not raise or change its temperature. Let's think about a situation that without a curse, let's see, I ice a deer degree Celsius and then I play a lot of heat to that ice, and then it melts into water. But that water is still at zero degree Celsius. The only thing that that has changed that the heat has changed is actually just changed. This data matter is not changed temperature. And that's why whenever you're solving these kinds of problems or how much heat is required to go from iced water, it's the heat of vaporization because that doesn't change the temperature of the system, which in this case is ice slash water. Now we have part C, which is a system temperature has changed, even though no heat is added or moved from it well, intuitively. The best example of a system that would work is an isolated system that has no heat entering or exiting. But she is produced within the system itself. So I have a reaction here and I have a B A B B A. And my reaction is a plus B. You'll see I will soon have three moles of C. And because combination reactions are usually exo, thermic, I will see heat being generated and the heat of the outs of the system being increased, which in this case is the box and not necessarily the compounds without any heater exiting, entering or anything. So that's an example of a closed system in which the temperature changes, even though no heat was removed or released from outside of the system.
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