6. Take a thermometer from the Instruments shelf and attach it to the Erlenmeyer ﬂask.7. Record the volume of air in the syringe, the total air volume, and the temperature in your Lab Notes.8. Take a constant temperature bath and place it on the workbench. Run the constant temperature bath at 0 �C.9. Move the Erlenmeyer ﬂask into the constant temperature bath. Wait until the temperature stabilizes at 0.0 �C. Recordthe volume of air in the syringe, the total air volume, and the temperature in your Lab Notes.10. Run the bath at 40 �C.11. Wait until the temperature of the air stabilizes at 40.0 �C. Record the volume of air in the gas syringe, the total airvolume, and the temperature in your Lab Notes.12. Repeat the measurement at 60 �C, 80 �C, and 100 �C.13. Clear your station by dragging all instruments and containers to the recycling bin beneath the workbench. Remember topress Save Notes.Experiment 2: Study the Relationship Between Volume andPressure for a Sample of Air1. Take a 150 mL Erlenmeyer ﬂask from the Containers shelf and place it on the workbench.2. Double-click on the Erlenmeyer ﬂask to open the Item Properties window. Close the ﬂask.3. Take a pressure gauge from the Instruments shelf and attach it to the Erlenmeyer ﬂask. Make sure the pressure gaugereads 1.00 atm.4. Pass the mouse cursor over the Erlenmeyer ﬂask and a gray tool tip will brieﬂy display the volume. Note that the volumedisplayed for the Erlenmeyer ﬂask is 0.0 mL. This is because it only displays the volume taken up by solids and liquids inthe Erlenmeyer ﬂask. Any remaining volume is available for the air to fill. Therefore, the air takes up the entire Erlenmeyerﬂask volume of 150.0 mL.5. Record the first data pairs, total volume of air (150.0 mL) and pressure (1.00 atm), in your Lab Notes.6. Take water from the Materials shelf and add 20.0 mL to the Erlenmeyer ﬂask. Record the gas volume and pressure inyour Lab Notes. The gas volume is the total volume of the Erlenmeyer ﬂask minus the volume of the water. Pass themouse cursor over the ﬂask and a gray tool tip will brieﬂy display the volume of the water.