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# Ideal Gas Law

### cava s2d09 303 1.10 Ideal Gas law

Question | Answer |
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By combining all three of the gas laws, you can arrive at a [...] gas law. | By combining all three of the gas laws, you can arrive at a combined gas law. |

The only assumption of the combined gas law is that you have an enclosed, fixed [...] of gas. | The only assumption of the combined gas law is that you have an enclosed, fixed amount of gas. |

Amedeo Avogadro proposed that, at the same temperature and pressure, equal volumes of gases contain an equal [...] of atoms or molecules. | Amedeo Avogadro proposed that, at the same temperature and pressure, equal volumes of gases contain an equal number of atoms or molecules. |

In 1834, French physicist and engineer Emile Clapeyron derived the [...] Gas Law. | In 1834, French physicist and engineer Emile Clapeyron derived the Ideal Gas Law. |

The Ideal Gas Law is stated mathematically as [...] | The Ideal Gas Law is stated mathematically as PV=nRT |

In the Ideal Gas Law, n is the [...] of the gas. | In the Ideal Gas Law, n is the number of atoms or molecules of the gas. |

In the Ideal Gas Law, R is a constant that is the same for [...]. | In the Ideal Gas Law, R is a constant that is the same for all gases. |

R is known as the [...] constant. | R is known as the ideal gas constant. |

If you memorize the [...] gas law, you can derive all other gas laws from it. | If you memorize the ideal gas law, you can derive all other gas laws from it. |

Lord [...] derived the value of the ideal gas constant in 1848. | Lord Kelvin derived the value of the ideal gas constant in 1848. |

At STP, 1 mole of gas takes up [...] Liters. | At STP, 1 mole of gas takes up 22.4 Liters. |

When using the ideal gas law, you must use the same units as in the value of [...] that you are using. | When using the ideal gas law, you must use the same units as in the value of R that you are using. |

The K-12 lessons make it look like you are subtracting units from one another (L-kPa/mol-K) when in reality, you [...] them (L*kPa/mol*K) this is because the people who wrote this part of the lesson are idiots. | The K-12 lessons make it look like you are subtracting units from one another (L-kPa/mol-K) when in reality, you multiply them (L*kPa/mol*K) this is because the people who wrote this part of the lesson are idiots. |

There or [...] variables in the ideal gas law | There or 4 variables in the ideal gas law: P, V, n, and T |

If you know [...] of the 4 variables in the ideal gas law, you can solve for the other. | If you know 3 of the 4 variables in the ideal gas law, you can solve for the other. |

If one of the varibles remains constant, you can treat it as a [...] (rather than a variable) in the ideal gas law. | If one of the varibles remains constant, you can treat it as a constant (rather than a variable) in the ideal gas law. |

In reality, gases don't always behave like '[...] gases'. | In reality, gases don't always behave like 'ideal gases'. |

The larger a gas molecule is, the less [...] its behavior. | The larger a gas molecule is, the less ideal its behavior. |

The heavier a gas molecule is, the less [...] its behavior. | The heavier a gas molecule is, the less ideal its behavior. |

The stronger the attraction between gas molecules, the less [...] their behavior. | The stronger the attraction between gas molecules, the less ideal their behavior. |

There or 4 variables in the ideal gas law: [...], V, n, and T | There or 4 variables in the ideal gas law: P, V, n, and T |

There or 4 variables in the ideal gas law: P, [...], n, and T | There or 4 variables in the ideal gas law: P, V, n, and T |

There or 4 variables in the ideal gas law: P, V, [...], and T | There or 4 variables in the ideal gas law: P, V, n, and T |

There or 4 variables in the ideal gas law: P, V, n, and [...] | There or 4 variables in the ideal gas law: P, V, n, and T |

Created by:
mr.shapard