|Apr17-12, 03:11 AM||#1|
Constant calorific value problem
Hello, I've got this problem:
Imagine I mix 2 gases - air + methane (e.g.) and I can change/control quantity/volume of each gas. So if I change the volume of air how much methane should I add to keep a constant calorific value KJ/kg? So for example if I add 200 litres of air I need to know how much methane to add to have a constant calorific value, and then if I add only 150 then how much gas i need to add etc.
Hope I explained my problem ... Just some simplified formula/equation would be ok. I need it for my Delphi vizualization program, so it hasn't to be "physicaly 100% correct" :-) Thank you very very much for your help !!!
physics news on PhysOrg.com
>> Promising doped zirconia
>> New X-ray method shows how frog embryos could help thwart disease
>> Bringing life into focus
|Similar Threads for: Constant calorific value problem|
|Does adding oil on wood increase its calorific value?||Mechanical Engineering||3|
|constant accerleration problem||Introductory Physics Homework||3|
|problem with constant C||Special & General Relativity||10|
|doofy Spring constant problem problem||Introductory Physics Homework||3|
|constant problem||General Math||0|