Heat Capacity: Theory and Measurement


Søren A. Dam (Editor)

Series: Chemistry Research and Applications
BISAC: SCI013000

In Heat Capacity: Theory and Measurement, the incidence of the second law of thermodynamics on heat capacity is examined with respect to heat flux taking place in a thermodynamically irreversible manner, as well as with respect to irreversible heat capacity (CIR = QIR/T).

In another study, the heat capacities of aqueous mixtures of monoethanolamine with piperazine were measured from (303.15 to 353.15) K with a micro-reaction calorimeter (µRC) at an interval of 5 K.

The authors discuss how heat capacity is a significant thermodynamic quality because of its intrinsic significance and its connection with other thermodynamic properties like enthalpy, entropy and Gibbs energy.

The closing study explores ho the excess partial molar heat capacity of the water in binary aqueous-solvent mixtures (W + S), CPWE, provides insight into water structure enhancement, if present.
(Imprint: Nova)

Table of Contents

Table of Contents


Chapter 1. The Equivalence of Heat Capacity and Entropy in Adiabatic Systems: Novel Precision Method to Determine the Heat Capacity of Gases by Means of Vapor Pressure
(Francisco Ros, Instituto de Química Médica, CSIC, Madrid, Spain)

Chapter 2. Molar Heat Capacity of Aqueous Blends of Monoethanolamine with Piperazine Using Micro-Reaction Calorimeter (µRc)
(Abdurahim Abdulkadir, Aravind V Rayer, Dang Viet Quang, Nabil El Hadri, Mohammad R. M. Abu-Zahra, Department of Chemical Engineering, Khalifa University of Science and Technology, Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates)

Chapter 3. Studies of Thermal Analysis and Specific Heat Capacity for Quaternaryammonium Salts
(Gaurav R. Gupta, Vasim R. Shaikh, Sachin S. Kalas, Dilip G. Hundiwale and Kesharsingh J. Patil, Institute of Chemical Technology, Matunga, Mumbai, India., and others)

Chapter 4. The Excess Partial Molar Heat Capacity of Water Is a Measure of Its Structure in Binary Aqueous Solvent Mixtures
(Yizhak Marcus, Institute of Chemistry, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Jerusalem, Israel)

Chapter 5. Bibliography

Chapter 6. Related Nova Publications


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