Numerous tabulations of thermodynamic property data are available in the literature. For example, a very recent tabulation of thermodynamic data by Jacobsen, et al (1997) covers all of the cryogenic fluids of interest. Sufficient detail on the models used for each fluid is available so [Pg.171]

The most complete tabulation of thermodynamic data available for neon is given in a paper by Yendall [1]. In this paper, Yendall used the 102 experimental PVT observations of the Leiden Laboratory [2] made between 1915 and 1919 to compute an equation of state. This equation of state was a modification of the Beattie-Bridgeman and Benedict-Webb-Rubin equations and used twelve coefficients. [Pg.475]

Benson, L. V. Teague L. S. "A Tabulation of Thermodynamic Data for Chemical Reactions Involving 58 Elements Common to Radioactive Waste Package Systems, Topical Report No. 4 for Rockwell Hanford Operations, LBL-11448, Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory, University-ofCalifornia, Berkeley, California, 1980. [Pg.163]

Benson L.V., Teague L.S. (1980) A tabulation of thermodynamic data for chemical reactions involving 58 elements common to radioactive waste package systems. Report LBL-11448, Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory, Berkeley, USA, 97 p. [Pg.594]

JANAF = Joint Army Navy Air Force, a useful tabulation of thermodynamic data published by the (US) National Institute of Standards and Technology (see http //webbooks.nist.gov/chemistry). [Pg.210]

Note, in using Equations 50 and 53 above, that tabulations of thermodynamic data for electrolytes tend to employ a 1 molar ess concentration for all species in solution. For situations defined to have a standard-state pH value different from 0 (which corresponds to a 1 molar concentration of solvated protons), the standard-state chemical potentials for anions and cations are determined as [Pg.73]

We can calculate the standard free energy, AG°, of many reactions using tabulations of thermodynamic data. Consider the reaction between TiCU and CH, [Pg.497]

The enthalpies are relative to some reference temperature Tref. Standard tabulations of thermodynamic data (see Chapter 7) make it convenient to choose Tjef = 298 K, but choices of Tref = 0 K or Tref = 0°C are also common. The enthalpy terms will normally be replaced by temperature using [Pg.171]

If we have a value of Aj.G° for a reaction at a given temperature, we can use equation (13.17) to calculate an equilibrium constant K. This means that the tabulation of thermodynamic data in Appendix D can serve as a direct source of countless equilibrium constant values at 298.15 K. Knowing the value of K for a reaction turns out to be extremely useful because, as we will see in Chapter 15, the value of K and a set of initial reaction conditions are all that we need to be able to predict the equilibrium composition of a system. [Pg.612]

The reverse rate constants for the elementary reactions used in the present work were caJculated from the forward rate constants and the equilibrium constant by assuming microscopic reversibility. Standard states used in tabulations of thermodynamic data are invariably at 1 atm and the temperature of the system. Since concentration units were required for rate constant calculations, a conversion between Kp and Kc was necessary. Values of Kp were taken from the JANAF Thermochemical tables (1984). Kc was calculated from the expression [Pg.268]

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