Chapter XV The First Law of Thermodynamics
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Chapter XV The First Law of Thermodynamics
We knew that the concepts of mechanical work and energy play an important role in studying mechanical phenomena. Concerning to thermal phenomena, there exits a new form of energy called “heat”: Heat can be transferred from one to other systems For a system with volume held constant, the effect of heat is to change the temparature of a system.
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Nội dung Text: Chapter XV The First Law of Thermodynamics
 GENERAL PHYSICS II Electromagnetism & Thermal Physics 4/29/2008 1
 Chapter XV The First Law of Thermodynamics §1. Heat, work and paths of a thermodynamic process §2. The first law of thermodynamics §3. Kinds of thermodynamic processes §4. Thermodynamic processes for an ideal gas 4/29/2008 2
 We knew that the concepts of mechanical work and energy play an important role in studying mechanical phenomena. Concerning to thermal phenomena, there exits a new form of energy called “heat”: Heat can be transferred from one to other systems For a system with volume held constant, the effect of heat is to change the temparature of a system. In general cases, for a system there exist, at the same time, transfer or exchange of heat and mechanical work → the GOAL of thermodynamics is the study of the relationships involving heat, mechanical work, the laws that govern energy transfers 4/29/2008 3
 §1. Thermodynamic systems and processes: 1.1 Thermodynamic systems, heat and work: In any study of heat, work transfer we must define exactly what are the objects under consideration: A thermodynamic system is any collection of objects that is regarded as a unit and that may have the potential to exchange energy with other bodies beside the system All the other bodies which have energy exchanges with the considered system are called surroundings or environment 4/29/2008 4
 surroundings Then we must fix the convention on the symbol for heat and work: system We will always denote Q>0 by Q the quantity of heat added to the system by W the mechanical work done by the system Therefore Q and W are understood as algebraic surroundings values, they can be positive, negative or zero. system surroundings surroundings Q0 W
 1.2 Calculation of work done during volume changes: A typical example of a thermodynamic system is an amount of gas enclosed in a cylinder with a movable piston. (Such a system is the central part of heat engines: locomotive, engine of a car, refrigerator,…). When a gas expands, it does work on its dx A environment. For a small displacement dx, the work done by the gas is: dWby = F dx = p A dx = p (A dx)= p dV Consider the expansion of gas of from an initial state (with the volume V1 ) to a final state (the volume V2). The system (gas) passes through a series of intermediate states. We assume the changes of states are slow enough, then every intermediate state can establish equilibrium, and has determined values of p, V, T. 4/29/2008 6
 The work done by the gas during the whole change V1 → V2 is V2 W by pdV V1 Note that when the gas expands, V2 > V1 → Wby > 0 , and when the gas is compressed, V2 < V1 → Wby < 0 (it means that the surroundings does work on the gas). In a pV diagram, the equilibrium intermediate states are represented by the points on a curve, and the work is represented as the area under the curve p V1 V2 V 4/29/2008 7
 1.3 Paths between thermodynamic states: When a thermodynamic system changes from an initial state to a final state, it passes through a series of (equilibrium) intermediate states. However, with the same initial and final states, the system can pass in very different ways. On a PV diagram, every way corresponds to a curve which is called the path between thermodynamic states. Examples: Two different paths between the states 1 and 2 : p p 1 1 p1 3 p1 p2 4 2 p2 2 V2 V V V1 1 → 3 : keep the pressure constant 1 → 4: reduce the pressure at p1 while the gas expands at the constant volume V1 to the volume V 2 4 → 2: keep the pressure 3 → 2 : reduce the pressure to p2 at constant at p2 while the gas constant volume V2 expands to the volume V2 4/29/2008 8
 It is important to remark that with the same intial and final states: The work done by the system depends on the intermediate states, that is, on the path, Like work, the heat which the system exchanges with the surroundings depends also on the path. Examples: p 1 p 1 2 2 V V In an isothermal expansion of the gas Gas can expand in an we must supply an input heat to keep container which is isolated constant temperature from surroundings (no heat input) 4/29/2008 9
 §2. The first law of thermodynamics: 2.1 Internal energy of a system: The internal energy of a system is the energy that the system owns. We can define: Internal energy = ∑kinetic energies of constituent particles + ∑potential energies between them (Note that the internal energy does not include potential energy arising from the interaction between the system and its surroundings, for example, system and gravitaitonal field). For an ideal gas we know how can calculate the internal energy. But for any real system, the calculation of the internal energies by this way would be very complicated. 4/29/2008 10
 We have another way. Practically, in the study of thermodynamical processes, we can determine not just the interal energy U , but the change in internal energy Δ .U We can choose by convention the internal energy of the system at any reference state, and then knowing Δ we can determine U U at all other states. (Recall that the potential energy of a particle in a gravitational field, or the potential energy of a charge in the static electric field are defined with the precision to an adding constant). Having the concept of the internal energy, we can formulate the first law of thermodynamics 4/29/2008 11
 2.2 Formulation of the first law of thermodynamics: Consider a change of state of the system from an initial value U1 to a final value U 2 , then Δ = U2 – U1 . U If the change is due to the addition of a quantity of heat Q with no work done → the inernal energy increases, and Δ = Q . U If the system does work W by expanding and no heat is added, the internal energy decreases, we have Δ =  W U The first law of thermodynamics states that when both heat transfer and work occur, the total change in internal energy is Δ =QW U Note: Always remember the convention on the signs of Q and W 4/29/2008 given before !!! 12
 §3. Kinds of thermodynamic processes: We know that there are many different paths between thermodynamic states. We will study four specific kinds of thermodynamic processes which are important in practical applications. 3.1 Adiabatic process: 1 2 Definition: Adiabatic process is defined as p one with no heat transfer into or out of a system, Q = 0. Examples: V Gas in a container which is surrounded by a thermally isolating material A expansion (or compression) of gas which takes place so quickly that there is not enough time for heat transfer. From the 1st law: Δ = U2 – U1 =  W U (adiabatic process) 4/29/2008 13
 3.2 Isochoric process: Definition: This is a constantvolume process. Example: A gas in a closed constantvolume 2 container. p When the volume of a thermodynamic system is 1 constant, it does no work on its surroundings W=0 V From the 1st law: Δ = U2 – U1 = Q U (isochoric process) Since the system does no work → all the energy (heat) added remains in the system → the iternal energy increases. 4/29/2008 14
 3.3 Isobaric process: 1 2 Definition: This is a constantpressure process. p In a isobaric process, none of three quantities Δ Q, W is zero. U, V Work done by the system is easily calculated: W = p (V2 – V1 ) 4/29/2008 15
 3.4 Isothermal process: 1 Definition: This is a constanttemperature 2 p process To keep temprature constant, the system must exchange heat with the surroundings, and the V exchange must be slowly that thermal equilibrium is maintained. In general, in a isothermal process, none of Δ Q, W is zero U, Only in the case of an ideal gas, the internal energy U ~ T → Δ = 0 in a isothermal process. U 4/29/2008 16
 §4. Thermodynamic processes for an ideal gas: In this section, by applying the 1st law of thermodynamics we study in more details thermodynamic processes for an ideal gas. For an ideal gas, with the help of kineticmolecular model, we know that the internal energy of an ideal gas depends only on its temperature, not on its pressure or volume. Owing to the explicit relation between the internal energy U and temperature T we can find explicit equations which relate heat, work and internal energy. 4/29/2008 17
 4.1 Constantvolume and constantpressure heat capacities of an ideal gas: We knew the concept of heat capacity of an ideal gas in a constantvolume process. Now consider more general cases of thermodynamic process. The general definition of heat capacity is the following equation: where Δ is the quantity of heat added to the system for increase Q Δ in temperature. T This definition can give rise different heat capacities which depend on the paths of thermodynamic process. 4/29/2008 18
 The constantvolume heat capacity is defined by Notes: Here we replace Δ by Δ because no work done in the process Q U If we understand CV as molar constantvolume heat capacity, then Δ is the heat added per mole Q The constantpressure heat capacity: For a constantpressure process the effect of the heat added to the system is twofold: to increase the internal energy and to do work 4/29/2008 19
 • Applying the 1st law we can write • At the limit Δ → 0 : T • In the case of an ideal gas, U depends only on T , we have • Using the equation of state of an ideal gas we obtain the relation for the molar heat capacities CP and CV : CP = CV + R (See experimantal values of CV and CP given in textbook, p. 740, tab. 19.1) 4/29/2008 20
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