{[ promptMessage ]}

Bookmark it

{[ promptMessage ]}

Chapter18 - 1 Let TL be the temperature and pL be the...

Info icon This preview shows pages 1–8. Sign up to view the full content.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
1. Let T L be the temperature and p L be the pressure in the left-hand thermometer. Similarly, let T R be the temperature and p R be the pressure in the right-hand thermometer. According to the problem statement, the pressure is the same in the two thermometers when they are both at the triple point of water. We take this pressure to be p 3 . Writing Eq. 18-5 for each thermometer, 3 3 (273.16K) and (273.16K) , L R L R p p T T p p § · § · = = ¨ ¸ ¨ ¸ © ¹ © ¹ we subtract the second equation from the first to obtain 3 (273.16K) . L R L R p p T T p § · = ¨ ¸ © ¹ First, we take T L = 373.125 K (the boiling point of water) and T R = 273.16 K (the triple point of water). Then, p L p R = 120 torr. We solve 3 120torr 373.125K 273.16K (273.16K) p § · = ¨ ¸ © ¹ for p 3 . The result is p 3 = 328 torr. Now, we let T L = 273.16 K (the triple point of water) and T R be the unknown temperature. The pressure difference is p L p R = 90.0 torr. Solving the equation 90.0torr 273.16K (273.16K) 328torr R T § · = ¨ ¸ © ¹ for the unknown temperature, we obtain T R = 348 K.
Image of page 1

Info icon This preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
H 373.16K (80kPa) 109.287kPa. 273.16K p § · = = ¨ ¸ © ¹ (a) The difference is p N p H = 0.056 kPa 0.06 kPa . (b) The pressure in the nitrogen thermometer is higher than the pressure in the hydrogen thermometer. 2. We take p 3 to be 80 kPa for both thermometers. According to Fig. 18-6, the nitrogen thermometer gives 373.35 K for the boiling point of water. Use Eq. 18-5 to compute the pressure: N 3 373.35K (80kPa) = 109.343kPa. 273.16K 273.16K T p p § · = = ¨ ¸ © ¹ The hydrogen thermometer gives 373.16 K for the boiling point of water and
Image of page 2
3. From Eq. 18-6, we see that the limiting value of the pressure ratio is the same as the absolute temperature ratio: (373.15 K)/(273.16 K) = 1.366.
Image of page 3

Info icon This preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
4. (a) Let the reading on the Celsius scale be x and the reading on the Fahrenheit scale be y . Then 9 5 32 y x = + . For x = –71°C, this gives y = –96°F. (b) The relationship between y and x may be inverted to yield 5 9 ( 32) x y = . Thus, for y = 134 we find x 56.7 on the Celsius scale.
Image of page 4
5. (a) Let the reading on the Celsius scale be x and the reading on the Fahrenheit scale be y . Then 9 5 32 y x = + . If we require y = 2 x , then we have 9 2 32 (5)(32) 160 C 5 x x x = + ¡ = = ° which yields y = 2 x = 320°F. (b) In this case, we require 1 2 y x = and find 1 9 (10)(32) 32 24.6 C 2 5 13 x x x = + ¡ = − ≈ − ° which yields y = x /2 = –12.3°F.
Image of page 5

Info icon This preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
6. We assume scales X and Y are linearly related in the sense that reading x is related to reading y by a linear relationship y = mx + b . We determine the constants m and b by solving the simultaneous equations: ( ) ( ) 70.00 125.0 30.00 375.0 m b m b = + = + which yield the solutions m = 40.00/500.0 = 8.000 × 10 –2 and b = –60.00. With these values, we find x for y = 50.00: 50.00 60.00 1375 . 0.08000 y b x X m + = = = °
Image of page 6