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heat energy into other forms of energy and vice-versa.

A thermodynamical system is said to bein thermal equilibrium when

macroscopic variables (like pressure, volume, temperature, mass,

compositionetc) that characterise the system donot change with time.

Thermodynamical System

Anassembly of an extremely large number of particles whosestate can

be expressed in terms of pressure, volume and temperature, is called

thermodynamic system.

Thermodynamic system is classified into the followingthree systems

(i) Open System It exchange both energy and matter with

surrounding,

(ii) Closed System It exchanges only energy (not matter) with

surroundings.

(iii) Isolated System It exchanges neither energy nor matter with

thesurrounding.

A thermodynamic systemis not always in equilibrium. For example, a

gas allowed to expand freely against vacuum. Similary, a mixture of

petrol vapour and air, when ignited by a spark is not an equilibrium

state. Equilibrium is acquired eventually with time,

Thermodynamic Parameters or

Coordinates or Variables

The state of thermodynamic system can be described by specifying

pressure, volume, temperature, internal energy and number of moles,

etc. These are called thermodynamic parameters or coordinates or

variables.

Handbook of Physics Key Terms, Definitions & Formulas 113

\\'ork done by a thermodynamic system is given by

W=pXAV

\\'hcre P =pressure and 6.V =cbange in volume.

\ork done by a thermodynamic system is equal to the area enclosed

between the p- V curve and the volume axis.

A

t

Pressure

(P)

Volume (V) -.

\\'ork done in process A-B = area ABCDA

Work done by a thermodynamic system depends not only upon the

initial and final states of the system but also depend upon the path

followedin the process.

Work done by the Thermodynamic System is taken as

Positive ~ as volume increases.

Negative ~ as volume decreases.

Internal Energy (U)

Thetotal energy possessed by any system due to molecular motion and

molecular configuration, is called its internal energy.

Internal energy of a thermodynamic system depends on temperature.

It is the characteristic property of the state of the system.

Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics

Accordingto this law, two systems in thermal equilibrium with a third

system separately are in thermal equilibrium with each other. Thus, if

A and B are separately in equilibrium with C, that is ifTA =Te and

TB = T

e

, then this implies that TA =T8 i.e., the systems A and B are

also in thermal equilibrium.

First Law of Thermodynamics

Heat given to a thermodynamic system (6.Q) is partially utilized in

~oing work (6. W) against the surrounding and the remaining part

lllcreases the internal energy (AU) of the system.

The~fu~. .6Q=6.U+6.W

114 Handbook of Physics Key Terms, Definitions & Form

First law of thermodynamics is a restatement of the principle

conservation of energy.

Inisothermal process, change in internal energy is zero (6.U =0).

Therefore, l1Q =6.W

Inadiabatic process, no exchange of heat takes place, i.e., 6.9 = O.

Therefore, 6.U =- 6.W

Inadiabatic process, ifgas expands, its internal energy and hence,

temperature decreases and vice-versa.

Inisochoric process, work done is zero, i.e., 6.W =0, therefore

l1Q = 6.U

Thermodynamic Processes

A thermodynamical process is said to take place when some changes'

occur in the state of a thermodynamic system i.e., the therrnodynamie

parameters of the system change with time.

(i) Isothermal Process A process taking place in a

thermodynamic system at constant temperature is called an

isothermal process.

Isothermal processes are very slow processes.

These process follows Boyle's law, according towhich

pV = constant

From dU = nCvdT as dT = 0 so dU =0, i.e., internal energy is

constant.

From first law of thermodynamic dQ =dW, i.e., heat given to the

system is equal to the work done by system surroundings.

Work done W = 2.3026!JRT 10g10(~) = 2.3026!JRT 10glO(.E L

Vi Pr

where, J . l . = number of moles. R =ideal gas constant, 7' = absolute

temperature and Vi' V

r

. and Pi' Pr are initial volumes and

pressures.

After differentiating PV =constant, wehave

dp =_ p and _ dp =P

dV V dV

V

i.e., bulk modulus of gas inisothermal process, ~=p.

P- V curve for this persons is a rectangular hyperbola.

Handbook of Physics Key Terms, Definitions & Formulas 115

Examples

(a) Melting process isan isothermal change. because temperature

of asubstance remains constant during melting.

(b) Boiling process is also an isothermal operation.

(ii) Adiabatic Process A process taking place in a

thermodyna mic system for which there is no exchange of heat

between the system and itssurroundings.

Adiabatic processes are very fast processes.

These process follows Poisson's law, according to which

p vy = TVY - I= Tr = constant

pY -1

FromdQ = nCdT. Cadi= 0as dQ = 0, i.e., molar heat capacity for

adiabatic process is zero.

Fromrust law, dU =- dW, i.e., work doneby thesystem isequal

to decrease in internal energy. When a system expands

adiabatically, work done is positive and hence internal energy

decrease, i.e., the system coolsdown and vice-versa.

Work doneinan adiabatic process is

W = nR(Tj - T,) = pjVj - p,V,

1-1 1-

1

where T, and T, are initial and final temperatures.

Examples

(a) Sudden compression or expansion of agas in acontainer with

perfectly non-conducting wall.

(b) Sudden bursting of the tube of abicycle tyre.

(c) Propagation of sound waves in air and other gases.

(iii) Isobaric Process A process taking place in athermodynamic

system at constant pressure iscalled an isobaric process.

Molar heat capacity of the process isC

p

and dQ = nCpdT.

Internal energy dU =nCy dT

Fromthe first law of thermodynamics

dQ=dU +dW

dW = pdV:: nRdT

Pr .. V

ocess equation 1ST = constant

p- V curve isastraight line parallel to volume axis.

(v) CyclicProcess When a thermodynamic system returns to.

initial state after passing through several states, then it iscalled

cyclicprocess.

Efficiencyof thecycleisgiven by

Work done

11=-----

Heat supplied

Work doneby the cyclecan becomputed fromarea enclosed

cycleonp- Vcurve.

(iv) Isochoric Process A process taking placein atlaermodynars

system at constant volumeiscalled an isochoric process.

dQ =nCydT, molar heat capacity for isoehoricprocess isC

v

.

Volumeisconstant, sodW =0,

Process equation is: =constant

p- Vcurveisastraight lineparallel topressure axis.

Isothermal and Adiabatic Curves

Thegraph drawn between the pressure pand thevolumeV of a !'1'iV'P.l

mass of a gas for an isothermal process is called isothermal curvi

and for an adiabatic process it iscalled adiabatic curve .

....--Adia ba tic cUIVe

Pressure

(P)

Volume (V)

Theslopeof the adiabatic curve

=rx the slopeof theisothermal curve

Volume Elasticities of Gases

(i) Isothermal modulus of elasticity Es =p

(ii) Adiabatic modulus of elasticity Er =rp

Ratiobetween isothermal and adiabatic modulus

E C

__=r=J .-

Er Cy

Handbook of Physics Key Terms, Definitions &Formulas 117

whereC

p

and C v are specific heats of gas at constant pressure and at

constant volume.

For an isothermal process t:.t =0, therefore specific heat,

t:.9

c= = 00

m t:.t

For an adiabatic process 09 =0, therefore specific heat,

c= 0 =0

mot

Second Law of Ther modynami cs

Thesecond law of thermodynamics gives a fundamental limitation to

the efficiency of a heat engine and the coefficient of performance of a

refrigerator. It says that efficiency of a heat engine can never be unity

(or 100%). This implies that heat released to the cold reservoir can

never be made zero.

Kelvi n's Statement

It isimpossibleto obtain acontinuous supply of work from a body by cooling it

toa temperature below the coldest of its surroundings.

Clausi us' Statement

It is impossible to transfer heat from a lower temperature body to a higher

temperature body without useof an extemal agency.

Planck's Statement

Itisimpossibleto construct aheat engine that will convert heat completely into

work.

All these statements are equivalent as one can be obtained from the other.

Entr opy

Entropy is a physical quantity that remains constant during a

reversible adiabatic change.

Change in entropy is given by dS =~Q

T

Where,~Q=heat supplied to the system

and T =absolute temperature.

Entropy of a system never decreases, i.e., dS ~ o.

Entropy of a system increases inan irreversible process.

118 Handbook of Physics Key Terms, Definitions &

Heat Engine

A heat engine isa device which converts heat energy into mechanis

energy.

A heat engine consists of three parts

(i) Source of heat at higher temperature

(ii) Working substance

(iii) Sink of heat at lower temperature

Thermal efficiency of a heat engine is given by

Work done I cycle

~=~- - - - - - - - - - - - - - ~- - - - - - - -

Total amount of heat absorbed / cycle

~ = 1-Q

2

= 1_T2

Ql Tl

where Q

1

is heat absorbed fromthe source,

Q

2

is heat rejected to the sink and Tl and T2 are temperatures of I:>U ..uv

and sink.

Heat engine are of two types

(i) External Combustion Engine In this engine fuel isburnt

achamber outside the main body of the engine. e.g., steam .

In practical life thermal efficiency of a steam engine varies fron

12% to 16%.

(ii) Internal Combustion Engine Inthis engine fuel isburnt

inside the main body of the engine. e.g., petrol and diesel engine,

In practical life thermal efficiency of apetrol engine is26%and

a diesel engine is 40%.

Carnot's Cycle

Carnot devised an ideal cycle of operation for a heat engine, "...ul'"

Carnot's cycle.

1

B

........ -~---Tl

A

Pressure

(P)

Volume (V)

A Carnot's cycle contains the following four processes

(i) Isothermal expansion (AB)

(ii) Adiabatic expansion (Be)

Handbook of Physics Key Terms, Definitions & Formulas 119

(iii) Isothermal compression (CD)

(iv) Adiabatic compression (DA)

'fbenet work done per cycle by the engine is numerically equal to the

area of the loop representing the Carnot's cycle.

After doing the calculations for different processes we can show that

8

2

_ T2

---

8

1

T

j

Therefore, efficiency of the cycle is

11 =1- T2

t;

fEfficiency of Carnot engine is maximum (not 100

%

) for given

temperatures T, and T

2

But still Carnot engine is not a practical

engine because many ideal situations have been assumed while

designing this engine which can practically not be obtained. .J

Refrigerator or Heat Pump

A refrigerator or heat pump is a device used for cooling things. It

absorb heat fromsink at lower temperature and reject a larger amount

of heat to source at higher temperature.

Coefficient of performance of refrigerator is given by

~=~= Q2 _ T2

W Q

1

- Q

2

Tl - T2

where Q

2

is heat absorbed from the sink, Q

1

isheat rejected to source

and 7;. and T2 are temperatures of source and sink.

Relation between efficiency (1)) and coefficient of performance $)

~ = _1_-_.! 11

11

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