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Ideal Gas Law

cava s2d09 303 1.10 Ideal Gas law

QuestionAnswer
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