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- Dual Nature Physics
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- CLS Aipmt 18 19 XII Phy Study Package 5 SET 2 Chapter 1
- Cls Jeead-15-16 Xii Che Target-5 Set-2 Chapter-3
- CLS Aipmt 15 16 XI Che Study Package 2 SET 1 Chapter 5
- CLS Aipmt 15 16 XI Che Study Package 3 SET 1 Chapter 9
- CLS_aipmt-16-17_XII_phy_Study-Package-5_SET-2_Chapter-3.pdf
- CLS Aipmt 17 18 XIII Phy Study Package 3 SET 1 Chapter 12
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- CLS Aipmt 16 17 XII Phy Study Package 6 SET 2 Chapter 8
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- CLS Aipmt 14 15 XI Phy Study Package 4 SET 2 Chapter 14
- CLS Aipmt 16 17 XI Che Study Package 3 SET 2 Chapter 10
- CLS Aipmt 16 17 XII Phy Study Package 5 SET 1 Chapter 3
- CLS Aipmt 16 17 XI Che Study Package 3 SET 2 Chapter 11
- CLS Aipmt 15 16 XIII Phy Study Package 1 Set 1 Chapter 4
- CLS Aipmt 15 16 XIII Phy Study Package 1 Set 1 Chapter 2
- Sumanta Chowdhury - CLS Aipmt-15-16 XIII Phy Study-Package-1 Set-1 Chapter-4
- 01 Thermal Expansion Theory1

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Solutions

SECTION - A

School/Board Exam. Type Questions

Very Short Answer Type Questions :

1. You put a bottle of soft drink in a refrigerator and leave it unitil its temperature dropped by 10.0 K. What is

its temperature change in C°.

Sol. 10 C°

Sol. A temperature of 86 °F is approximately equal to 30°C. Above this temperature, chemical reactions may take

place resulting in a change in the composition of the medicine. The medicine may then become ineffective

or even harmful.

3. Why does a blackbody appear brighter than the polished surface when both are heated to the same

temperature?

Sol. This is due to the reason that compared to a polished surface, a blackbody is a good emitter.

4. Why is it hotter at the same distance over the top of a fire than in front of it?

Sol. In front of the fire, heat is received only by radiation. But at the same distance over the fire, heat is received

both due to radiation as well as convection.

5. A beaker full of hot water is placed on a wooden table. Does it lose heat? If yes, in what ways?

Sol. The beaker lose heat mainly due to radiation. A small part of heat will be lost to the wooden table on account

of conduction also.

6. It is warmer to wear two thin shirts than a single thick shirt of the same material. Why?

Sol. It is on account of the reason that air, which is very poor conductor of heat, is enclosed between two thin

blankets (or shirts). Thus, the heat loss from the body to the surroundings is less than when we use a single

thick blanket (or shirts)

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60 Thermal Properties of Matter Solutions of Assignment (Set-1)

Sol. Triple point of water is the temperature at which the three phases of water (ice, water, water vapour) are all

equally stable and coexist in equilibrium.

Sol. [M0L0T0K–1]

Sol. Thermal stress is equal to force per unit area developed when thermal expansion or contraction is resisted.

Sol. Water Equivalent : If the heat capacity of a body is expressed in term of mass of water, it is called water

equivalent of the body.

Water equivalent of a body is the quantity of water whose temperature would be raised through 1 C° (or 1K)

by the same amount of heat as required to raise the temperature of the body through 1 C° (or 1 K).

It is denoted by w and is numerically equal to the product of mass (m) of the body and its specific heat.

Sol. The temperature at which a solid changes into a liquid is called melting point and the temperature at which

a liquid changes into a solid is called its freezing point. For most crystalline substances, the melting and the

freezing points are the same.

Qx ⎡⎣ML2T –2 ⎤⎦ L

Sol. As K = , K = [MLT–3K–1]

A T1 – T2 t ⎡⎣L2 ⎤⎦ .K T

Sol. Newton’s law of Cooling : It is a common observation that bodies at temperatures higher than that of the

surroundings lose heat. Newton was the first to make a scientific study in this direction.

From experimental observations, he came to a conclusion which is known as the Newton’s law of cooling

according to which :

The rate of loss of heat of a body is directly proportional to the excess of the temperature of the body w.r.t.,

d

the surroundings – ( – 0 ) .

dt

Sol. Heat capacity or Thermal capacity of a body, if instead of unit mass, we consider the whole body, we talk of

its heat capacity or thermal capacity. It is defined as the amount of heat required to raise the temperature of

the body by one degree.

16. Two beakers of water, A and B, initially are at the same temperature. The temperature of the water in beaker

A is increased by 10 F°, and the temperature of the water in beaker B is increased by 10 K. After these

temperature changes, which beaker of water has the higher temperature? Explain.

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Solutions of Assignment (Set-1) Thermal Properties of Matter 61

Sol. Rise in temperature in beaker A

= 10Fº

5 ⎡ 5 ⎤

=

9

[10]K ⎢∵ k 9 F ⎥

⎣ ⎦

< 10 K

17. If an area measured on the surface of a solid body is A0 at some initial temperature and then changes by

A when the temperature changes by T, show that A = 2 A0 T, where is the coefficient of linear

expansion.

we know that

= 2

A = A0[1 + 2T]

A = A0 + 2A0T

[A = 2A0T]

18. A circular sheet of aluminium is 55.0 cm in diameter at 15.0°C. By how much does the area of one side of

the sheet change when the temperature increases to 27.5°C?

Sol. A = (2)A0.T

19. You are given a sample of metal and asked to determine its specific heat. You weigh the sample and find

that its weight is 28.4 N. You carefully add 1.25 × 104 J of heat energy to the sample and find that its

temperature rises by 18Cº? What is the sample’s specific heat?

mg = 28.4 N

28.4

1.25 × 104 = c.18

9.8

1.25 10 4 9.8

c=

28.4 18

12.25 10 4

c=

511.2

KA H.L W.m W

Sol. H = .T , K = , hence S.I. unit of K is = 2 = mK

L A.T m .K

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62 Thermal Properties of Matter Solutions of Assignment (Set-1)

21. You are asked to design a cylindrical steel rod 50.0 cm long with a circular cross-section, that will conduct

150.0 J/s from a furnace at 400°C to a container of boiling water under 1 atmosphere. What must the rod’s

diameter be ? (Ksteel = 50.2 W/m K).

Sol. H T d

2

10 4 cm2

t L 4L K T 50.2 300

d = 7.6 cm

22. If the length of a cylinder on heating increases by 2%, calculate the increment of its base area.

23. The coefficient of volume expansion of a liquid is 49 × 10–5/K. Calculate the fractional change in its density

when the temperature is raised by 30°C.

Sol. When the temperature of a liquid increases by T C°, the mass will remain unchanged while due to thermal

expansion volume will increase and become V = V(1 + T ), where is coefficient of volume expansion of

liquid.

m

=

V

m

V 1 T 1 T

=

⎡ ⎤ T

Fractional change in density = ⎢1 – ⎥ =

⎣ ⎦ 1 T

49 10 –5 30

Fractional change in density = 1.5 × 10–2

1 49 10 –5 30

24. One g of ice at 0°C is mixed with one g of steam at 100°C. After thermal equilibrium is reached, what is the

temperature of mixture?

Heat supplied by steam if it was to condense totally and convert into water at 100°C.

As Q2 > Q1, entire steam will not condense and final temperature = 100°C

25. A lead ball moving with velocity v strikes a wall and stops. If 50% of its energy is converted into heat, then

what will be the increase in temperature? (Specific heat of Lead is s) [J = mechanical equivalent of heat]

1

50 mv 2 v2

Sol. 2 = H = msT or T =

100 J 4 Js

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Solutions of Assignment (Set-1) Thermal Properties of Matter 63

26. Two rods of same length and material transfer a given amount of heat in 12 s, when they are joined end to

end. But when they are joined lengthwise, find time taken to transfer the same amount of heat in same

condition.

KA T1 – T2 K (2 A)(T1 – T2 ) t

Sol. Q = t1 t2 t2 1 3 s

2l l 4

27. A body initially at 80°C cools to 64°C in 5 min and from 64°C to 52°C in 10 min. Calculate the temperature

of the surrounding.

Sol. According to Newton’s law of cooling

80 – 64 ⎡ 80 64 ⎤

In the First case, K ⎢ – TS ⎥

5 ⎣ 2 ⎦

64 – 52 ⎡ 64 52 ⎤

In the Second case, K ⎢ – TS ⎥

5 ⎣ 2 ⎦

From equations (i) & (ii),

TS = 16°C

28. A block of mass 1000 g slides on a rough horizontal surface. If the speed of the block decreases from

10 m/s to 5 m/s , find the thermal energy developed in the process.

Sol. Thermal energy = Change in kinetic energy

Thermal energy = 37.5 J

29. Show that moment of inertia of a solid body of any shape changes with temperature as I = I0 (1 + 2), where

I0 is the moment of inertia at 0°C and is the coefficient of linear expansion of solid.

r0 = Distance of a point from axis of rotation

If change in temperature is , then new distance becomes

r = r0(1 + )

I = kmr2 = kmr02(1 + )2 = kmr02(1 + 2)

I = l0 (1 + 2 )

30. A bullet of mass 200 mg enters a fixed block with speed 50 m/s and stops in it. Find the change in internal

energy during the process.

Sol. Change in internal energy = Change in kinetic energy

1

=

2

200 10 –3 50

2

= 250 J

Change in internal energy 250 J

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64 Thermal Properties of Matter Solutions of Assignment (Set-1)

31. Derive Newton’s law of cooling. Can you apply Newton’s law of cooling to the case of an object which is slightly

cooler than its surroundings?

dQ

Sol. As per the statement of the law, – (T – T0)

dt

dQ

or – = K(T – T0) ...(i)

dt

Here, K is a constant of proportionality which is positive and its value depends upon the area and nature of

the radiating surface.

dQ dT

As dQ = mc dT, mc ...(ii)

dt dt

K T – T0

dT

– mc.

dt

dT K

or = – dt = – kdt ...(iii)

T – T0 mc

K

where k = = a constant

mc

dT

∫T – T 0

= – k ∫ dt

or ln (T – T0) = – kt + c ...(iv)

No, we connot apply Newton’s law of cooling if temperature is below than surroundings.

32. Derive the expression for the rate of flow of heat energy through a conductor maintained at different temperature

at its two ends.

Sol. Heat transfer occurs only between regions that are at different temperatures, and the direction of heat flow is

always from higher to lower temperature. Figure given below shows a rod of conducting material with cross-

sectional area A and length L. The left end of the rod is kept at a temperature T1 and the right end at a lower

temperature T2, so heat flows from left to right. The sides of the rod are covered by an insulator, so no heat

transfer occurs at the sides.

T1 T2

A

L

Fig. (a) Steady state heat flow due to conduction in a uniform rod

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Solutions of Assignment (Set-1) Thermal Properties of Matter 65

When a quantity of heat dQ is transferred through the rod in a time dt, the rate of heat now is dQ/dt. We

dQ

call this rate the heat current, denoted by H. That is, H = . Experiments show that the heat current is

dt

proportional to the cross-sectional area A of the rod and to the temperature difference (T1 – T2) and is inversely

proportional to the rod length L.

Introducing a proportionality constant K called the thermal conductivity of the material, we have

H=

dQ KA

dt

T – T2

L 1

33. Define the coefficient of thermal conductivity and explain the formula used. Why do metals have higher

conductivity than insulator?

Sol. Coefficient of thermal conductivity of a substance is numerically equal to heat conducted during steady state

in unit time through unit area of any section of the substance under unit temperature gradient (the heat flow

being normal to the area).

Formula used

Q KA T1 – T2

t x

Q

Where, Rate of flow of heat

t

A Cross-sectional area

T1 – T2

temperature gradient

x

Thermal conduction requires a material medium. Different substances have different abilities to conduct heat.

Iron conducts heat easily than glass. This fact is expressed by saying that the thermal conductivity of iron

is higher than that of glass. Metals are the best conductors of heat. Liquids are poor conductors and all liquids

have roughly the same thermal conductivity. The conductivity of gases is much less than that of liquids. Bad

conductors are also called non conductors or insulators.

34. How Newton’s law of cooling can be experimentally verified?

Sol. Experimental arrangement : The apparatus used is shown in figure. It consists of a copper calorimeter (C)

blackened from outside (so as to ensure the same nature of its entire radiating surface) and fitted with a cork

containing a half degree thermometer (T ), a stirrer (s). Water heated to about 30°C to 40°C above the room

temperature is put in the calorimeter. It is then suspended in a double walled vessel V. The space between

the wall of this vessel is filled with water at room temperature. This serves as a constant temperature enclosure.

Another half degree thermometer (T0) is used to measure the temperature of the enclosure.

S

T T0

log (T – T0)

t

(a) (b)

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66 Thermal Properties of Matter Solutions of Assignment (Set-1)

Water is gently stirred and its temperature (T) is noted regularly first after every half minute, then after every

minute and towards the end after every two minutes. The process is repeated till the temperature of water in

the calorimeter is about 5°C above the mean temperature (T0) of the enclosure. The values of (T – T0) are

calculated for various values of time t. A graph is then plotted between ln(T – T0) and t. The graph is found

to be a straight line as shown in Figure (b), thereby verifying Newton’s law of cooling.

35. Figure shows a copper rod joined to a steel rod. The rods have equal length and equal cross-sectional area.

The free end of the copper rod is kept at 0°C and that of the steel rod is kept at 100°C. Find the temperature

at the junction of the rods. Conductivity of copper = 390 Wm–1°C–1 and that of steel = 46 Wm–1°C–1

Now, since they are in series connection, so, the heat current is the same. So, H1 = H2

K Cu .A T – 0 K s .A 100 – T

= 0°C Copper Steel 100°C

l l

T

T = 10.55 °C

36. A composite slab is prepared by pasting two plates of thickness l1 and l2 and thermal conductivities K1 and

K2. The slabs have equal cross-sectional area. Find the equivalent conductivity of the composite slab.

Rseries = R1 + R2 Q,T1

1 (l1 l 2 ) 1 l1 1 l2 l1

K A K1 A K 2 A l2

Q,T2

K1K 2 (l1 l 2 )

K

K1l 2 K 2 l1

37. 1000 g of ice at 0°C is mixed with 1000 g of steam at 100°C. What will be the composition of the system

when thermal equilibrium is reached ? Latent heat of fusion of ice = 3.36 × 105 J kg–1 and latent heat of

vaporisation of water = 2.26 × 106 J/kg.

Heat required by 1000 g i.e. 1 kg of ice to melt, Q1 = 3.36 × 105 J. Heat required by 1 kg water at 0°C to

attain 100°C

= 4.2 × 105 J

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Solutions of Assignment (Set-1) Thermal Properties of Matter 67

Whole of ice will melt and heat upto 100°C. Amount of steam condensed in the process,

7.56 105

m =

2.26 106

= 0.334 kg

= 334 g

38. The temperatures of equal masses of three different liquids a, b and c are 12°C, 19°C and 28°C respectively.

The equilibrium temperature when a and b are mixed is 16°C, and when b and c are mixed, it is 23°C. What

will be the temperature when a and c are mixed?

628

T= 20.3C

31

39. If a thermometer reads freezing point of water as 20°C and boiling point as 150°C, find the reading of

thermometer when the actual temperature is 60°C.

100 – 60 150 – x

Sol.

60 – 0 x – 20

x = 98°C

40. On a new scale of temperature (which is linear) and called the w scale, the freezing and boiling points of water

are 39°w and 239°w respectively. Calculate the temperature on the new scale, corresponding to a temperature

of 39°C on the Celsius scale.

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68 Thermal Properties of Matter Solutions of Assignment (Set-1)

New scale

Sol. 100°C 239°w

100 division

0°C 39°w

= 39 × 2 + 39

= (78 + 39)°w

= 117°w

41. A crystal has a coefficient of expansion 13 × 10–7 per °C in one direction and 231 × 10–7 per °C in every other

direction at right angles to it. Calculate the volume expansion of the crystal.

Sol. = 1 + 2 + 3

42. When the temperature of a rod increases from t to t + t, its moment of inertia increases from I to I + I.

I

If be the coefficient of linear expansion of the rod, then find the value of .

I

1

I= ml 2 ...(i)

12

1

I =

12

2ml 2 .l ...(ii)

l L

2.

I L

As L = L T

L

or T

L

l

2T

l

43. A tap supplies water at 10°C and another tap at 100°C. Calculate the amount of hot water required to get

20 kg water at 35°C.

90m = 500

500

m= 5.6 kg

90

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Solutions of Assignment (Set-1) Thermal Properties of Matter 69

44. Two vessels of different materials are similar in size in every respect. The same quantity of ice filled in them

gets melted in 20 minutes and 40 minutes respectively. What is the ratio of thermal conductivities of the

metals?

Q

Sol. K

t

Kt = Q

i.e., Kt = constant

K1 t2

K2 t1

K1 2

=

K2 1

45. The specific heat of many solids at low temperature varies with absolute temperature T according to the relation

s = aT3, where a is constant. What is the heat energy required to raise the temperature of a mass m of such

a solid from T = 0 K to T = 20 K?

20

Sol. Q = ∫ ms dT

0

20

∫ m aT dT

3

=

0

20

⎡T 4 ⎤

= ma ⎢ ⎥

⎣ 4 ⎦0

Q = 4 × 104 ma J

SECTION - B

Model Test Paper

Very Short Answer Type Questions :

Sol. No

2. To raise the temperature of an object, must you add heat to it? If you add heat to an object, must you raise

its temperature?

Sol. No, water and ice do not have the same specific heat. The specific heat of water is 1 cal/gCº and that of ice

is 0.5 cal/gC°.

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70 Thermal Properties of Matter Solutions of Assignment (Set-1)

4. Why does the blowing of hydrogen through electrical machines cool them more than when the same mass

of air is used for this purpose?

Sol. The reason for this is that the thermal conductivity of hydrogen is more than that of air.

Sol. N/m2.

6. At what common temperature, would a block of wood and a block of metal feel equally cold or equally hot

when touched?

Sol. When the temperature of the object (both wood and metal) is equal to that of human body.

7. Pieces of copper and glass are heated to the same temperature. Why does the piece of copper feel hotter

on touching?

Sol. We know that copper is a far better conductor of heat than glass. When we touch the hot copper piece, it

transmits heat readily to the hand. But this is not the case when the hot glass piece is touched.

8. Why does a glass dish shatter when taken from the oven and put into cold water?

Sol. The dish is shattered by large stresses due to non-uniform contraction of glass.

Sol. In insulators, there are no free electrons. Only free electrons conduct heat and as such electrons do not

contribute towards the conductivity of insulators.

10. You feel sick and are told that you have a temperature of 40.2°C. What is your temperature in °F? Should

you be concerned?

9

Sol. TF = TC 32

5

TC = 40.2

9

TF = 40.2 32

5

TF =104.9°F

This temperature is greater than normal temperature of the body, hence you have to be concerned.

11. A copper block of mass 100 g is heated till its temperature is increased by 20°C. Find the heat supplied to

the block. Specific heat capacity of copper = 0.09 cal/g°C

= 100 × 0.09 × 20

= 180 cal

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Solutions of Assignment (Set-1) Thermal Properties of Matter 71

12. Find the thermal resistance of an aluminium rod of length 10 cm and area of cross-section 2 cm2. The heat

current is along the length of rod. Thermal conductivity of aluminium = 200 Wm–1K–1.

x

Sol. The thermal resistance is R =

kA

10 10 –2 m

R=

200 Wm–1K –1 2 10 –4 m2

R = 2.5 KW–1

13. Express a temperature of 60°F in degree celsius and in kelvin.

5

Sol. As we know that TC =

9

TF – 32

5

TC = 60 – 32 15.55C

9

Also,

T = TC + 273.15

= 15.55°C + 273.15

T = 288.70 K

14. The scale on a steel metre stick is calibrated at 15°C. What is the error in the reading of a length of 60 cm

at 27°C? steel = 1.2 × 10–5 0C–1.

Sol. At higher temperatures actual reading is more than the scale reading. The error in the reading will be

l = (scale reading) () (T)

= (60) (1.2 × 10–5) (27 – 15)

= 0.00864 cm

15. The steam point and the ice point of a mercury thermometer are marked as 80° and 10°. At what temperature

on centigrade scale will the reading of this thermometer be 59°?

C–0 59 – 10 49

Sol.

100 – 0 80 – 10 70

c 70º C

16. What do you mean by latent heat? Explain.

Sol. The heat necessary to change a unit mass of a substance from one phase to another at the same temperature

and pressure is called its latent heat (L). Thus, the amount of heat required for melting and vaporizing a

substance of mass m are given as,

Q = mL

For a solid-liquid transition, the latent heat is known as the latent heat of fusion (Lf) and for liquid–gas transition,

it is known as the latent heat of vaporization (LV)

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72 Thermal Properties of Matter Solutions of Assignment (Set-1)

17. How much heat is required to convert 8.0 g of ice at – 15°C to steam at 100°C?

[Given, Cice = 0.53 cal/g°C, Lf = 80 cal/g and LV = 539 cal/g and Cwater = 1 cal/g°C]

Sol. – 15°C 0°C 0°C 100°C 100°C

Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4

Q = Q1 + Q2 + Q3 + Q4 = 5815.6 cal

18. A glass beaker holds exactly 1 litre at 0°C. What is its volume at 50°C?

19. Obtain the expression for the force developed in a rod which is under the thermal stress.

Sol. When a rod whose end are rigidly fixed (such as to prevent from expansion or contraction) undergoes a change

in temperature, thermal stresses are developed in the rod. This is because if the temperature is increased,

the rod has a tendency to expand but since, it is fixed at two ends, the rod exerts a force on supports.

l

Thermal strain = T

l

l,

So, thermal stress = (Y) (thermal strain) = YT

F = YAT

1

20. Show that the volume thermal expansion coefficient for an ideal gas at constant pressure is .

T

As P is constant, we have

PdV = nRdT

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Solutions of Assignment (Set-1) Thermal Properties of Matter 73

dV nR

dT P

1 dV nR nR 1

or, = .

V dT PV nRT T

1

=

T

21. Suppose a liquid in a container is heated at the top rather than at the bottom. What is the main process by

which the rest of the liquid becomes hot?

Sol. The main process by which the rest of the liquid becomes hot is conduction. This is because in convection

flow of liquid is required and this does not happen in this situation.

22. A copper rod 2 m long has a circular cross section of radius 1 cm. One end is kept at 100°C and the other

at 0°C, and the side surface is insulated so that negligible heat is lost through the surface, find :

⎡ dT ⎤

(iii) The temperature gradient ⎢ ⎥ and

⎣ dx ⎦

l l

Sol. (i) Thermal resistance, R =

kA k .r 2

2

R= = 15.9 KW–1

401 10–2

2

T 100

(ii) Thermal current, H =

R 15.9

H = 6.3 W

0 – 100

(iii) Temperature gradient = – 50 Km–1 50 ºC(m–1 )

2

100°C T1 0°C

T1 – 100 = (– 50) × (0.25) 2.0 m

T1 = 87.5 °C

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74 Thermal Properties of Matter Solutions of Assignment (Set-1)

23. A hot body placed in air is cooled according to Newton’s law of cooling, the rate of decrease of temperature

being K times the temperature difference from the surroundings. Starting from t = 0, find the time in which

the body will lose half the maximum temperature it can lose.

Sol. Let T0 be the temperature of surrounding and T the temperature of hot body at some instant.

Then

dT

– k T – T0

dt

T t

dT

or ∫T T – T0 – k ∫0 dt Tm = temperature at time t = 0

m

T – T0 = (Tm – T0)e–kt

Given that,

Tm – T0

T – T0 =

2

Tm – T0

Tm – T0 e – kt

2

ln 2

t=

k

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