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- 1. Boyles’ LawUse Boyles’ Law to answer the following questions:1) 1.00 L of a gas at standard temperature and pressure is compressed to 473 mL. What is the new pressure of the gas? 2.11 atm2) In a thermonuclear device, the pressure of 0.050 liters of gas within the bomb casing reaches 4.0 x 106 atm. When the bomb casing is destroyed by the explosion, the gas is released into the atmosphere where it reaches a pressure of 1.00 atm. What is the volume of the gas after the explosion? 2.0 x 105 L3) Synthetic diamonds can be manufactured at pressures of 6.00 x 104 atm. If we took 2.00 liters of gas at 1.00 atm and compressed it to a pressure of 6.00 x 104 atm, what would the volume of that gas be? 3.33 x 105 L4) The highest pressure ever produced in a laboratory setting was about 2.0 x 106 atm. If we have a 1.0 x 10-5 liter sample of a gas at that pressure, then release the pressure until it is equal to 0.275 atm, what would the new volume of that gas be? 72.7 L5) Atmospheric pressure on the peak of Mt. Everest can be as low as 150 mm Hg, which is why climbers need to bring oxygen tanks for the last part of the climb. If the climbers carry 10.0 liter tanks with an internal gas pressure of 3.04 x 104 mm Hg, what will be the volume of the gas when it is released from the tanks? 2.0 x 103 L6) Part of the reason that conventional explosives cause so much damage is that their detonation produces a strong shock wave that can knock things down. While using explosives to knock down a building, the shock wave can be so strong that 12 liters of gas will reach a pressure of 3.8 x 104 mm Hg. When the shock wave passes and the gas returns to a pressure of 760 mm Hg, what will the volume of that gas be? 600 L7) Submarines need to be extremely strong to withstand the extremely high pressure of water pushing down on them. An experimental research submarine with a volume of 15,000 liters has an internal pressure of 1.2 atm. If the pressure of the ocean breaks the submarine forming a bubble with a pressure of 250 atm pushing on it, how big will that bubble be? 72 L8) Divers get “the bends” if they come up too fast because gas in their blood expands, forming bubbles in their blood. If a diver has 0.05 L of gas in his blood under a pressure of 250 atm, then rises instantaneously to a depth where his blood has a pressure of 50.0 atm, what will the volume of gas in his blood be? Do you think this will harm the diver? V = 0.25 L, yesFor chemistry help, visit www.chemfiesta.com © 2000 Cavalcade Publishing – All Rights Reserved
- 2. Charles’ Law Worksheet ANSWER KEY1) The temperature inside my refrigerator is about 40 Celsius. If I place a balloon in my fridge that initially has a temperature of 220 C and a volume of 0.5 liters, what will be the volume of the balloon when it is fully cooled by my refrigerator? 0.47 L2) A man heats a balloon in the oven. If the balloon initially has a volume of 0.4 liters and a temperature of 20 0C, what will the volume of the balloon be after he heats it to a temperature of 250 0C? 0.71 L3) On hot days, you may have noticed that potato chip bags seem to “inflate”, even though they have not been opened. If I have a 250 mL bag at a temperature of 19 0C, and I leave it in my car which has a temperature of 600 C, what will the new volume of the bag be? 285 mL4) A soda bottle is flexible enough that the volume of the bottle can change even without opening it. If you have an empty soda bottle (volume of 2 L) at room temperature (25 0C), what will the new volume be if you put it in your freezer (-4 0C)? 1.81 L5) Some students believe that teachers are full of hot air. If I inhale 2.2 liters of gas at a temperature of 180 C and it heats to a temperature of 380 C in my lungs, what is the new volume of the gas? 2.35 L6) How hot will a 2.3 L balloon have to get to expand to a volume of 400 L? Assume that the initial temperature of the balloon is 25 0C. 51,800 K7) I have made a thermometer which measures temperature by thecompressing and expanding of gas in a piston. I have measured that at 1000 Cthe volume of the piston is 20 L. What is the temperature outside if the pistonhas a volume of 15 L? What would be appropriate clothing for the weather? Thetemperature is 298.5 K, which corresponds to 0.50 C. A jacket would beappropriate clothing for this weatherFor chemistry help, visit www.chemfiesta.com © 2000 Cavalcade Publishing – All Rights Reserved
- 3. Ideal Gas Law Problems – Solution Key1) If I have 4 moles of a gas at a pressure of 5.6 atm and a volume of 12 liters, what is the temperature? 205 K2) If I have an unknown quantity of gas at a pressure of 1.2 atm, a volume of 31 liters, and a temperature of 87 0C, how many moles of gas do I have? 1.26 moles3) If I contain 3 moles of gas in a container with a volume of 60 liters and at a temperature of 400 K, what is the pressure inside the container? 1.64 atm OR 166 kPa4) If I have 7.7 moles of gas at a pressure of 0.09 atm and at a temperature of 56 0C, what is the volume of the container that the gas is in? 2310 L5) If I have 17 moles of gas at a temperature of 67 0C, and a volume of 88.89 liters, what is the pressure of the gas? 5.34 atm6) If I have an unknown quantity of gas at a pressure of 0.5 atm, a volume of 25 liters, and a temperature of 300 K, how many moles of gas do I have? 0.51 moles7) If I have 21 moles of gas held at a pressure of 78 atm and a temperature of 900 K, what is the volume of the gas? 19.9 L8) If I have 1.9 moles of gas held at a pressure of 5 atm and in a container with a volume of 50 liters, what is the temperature of the gas? 1603 K9) If I have 2.4 moles of gas held at a temperature of 97 0C and in a container with a volume of 45 liters, what is the pressure of the gas? 1.62 atm10) If I have an unknown quantity of gas held at a temperature of 1195 K in a container with a volume of 25 liters and a pressure of 560 atm, how many moles of gas do I have? 143 moles11) If I have 0.275 moles of gas at a temperature of 75 K and a pressure of 1.75 atmospheres, what is the volume of the gas? 0.97 L12) If I have 72 liters of gas held at a pressure of 3.4 atm and a temperature of 225 K, how many moles of gas do I have? 13.3 molesFor chemistry help, visit www.chemfiesta.com © 2000 Cavalcade Publishing – All Rights Reserved
- 4. The Ideal and Combined Gas LawsUse your knowledge of the ideal and combined gas laws to solve the followingproblems. Hint: Figuring out which equation you need to use is the hard part!1) If four moles of a gas at a pressure of 5.4 atmospheres have a volume of 120 liters, what is the temperature? 2000K2) If I initially have a gas with a pressure of 84 kPa and a temperature of 350 C and I heat it an additional 230 degrees, what will the new pressure be? Assume the volume of the container is constant. 150 kPa3) My car has an internal volume of 2600 liters. If the sun heats my car from a temperature of 200 C to a temperature of 550 C, what will the pressure inside my car be? Assume the pressure was initially 760 mm Hg. 850 K4) How many moles of gas are in my car in problem #3? 108 mol5) A toy balloon filled with air has an internal pressure of 1.25 atm and a volume of 2.50 L. If I take the balloon to the bottom of the ocean where the pressure is 95 atmospheres, what will the new volume of the balloon be? How many moles of gas does the balloon hold? (Assume T = 285 K) 0.033L, 0.13 molFor chemistry help, visit www.chemfiesta.com © 2000 Cavalcade Publishing – All Rights Reserved
- 5. Dalton’s Law Worksheet Answers1) A metal tank contains three gases: oxygen, helium, and nitrogen. If the partial pressures of the three gases in the tank are 35 atm of O2, 5 atm of N2, and 25 atm of He, what is the total pressure inside of the tank? 65 atm2) Blast furnaces give off many unpleasant and unhealthy gases. If the total air pressure is 0.99 atm, the partial pressure of carbon dioxide is 0.05 atm, and the partial pressure of hydrogen sulfide is 0.02 atm, what is the partial pressure of the remaining air? 0.92 atm3) If the air from problem 2 contains 22% oxygen, what is the partial pressure of oxygen near a blast furnace? 0.20 atmFor chemistry help, visit www.chemfiesta.com © 2000 Cavalcade Publishing – All Rights Reserved

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