- 15
- 0
If 0.5 mol of nitrigen gas occupies a volume of 11.2 L at 0 degrees Celsius, what volume will 2 mol of nitrogen gas occupy at the same temperature and pressure?
Welcome to PF.If 0.5 mol of nitrigen gas occupies a volume of 11.2 L at 0 degrees Celsius, what volume will 2 mol of nitrogen gas occupy at the same temperature and pressure?
What happens when you divide one equation by the other?all i really need help with is the pressure... i have the formula for the problem i think (boyle's law) but i do not know the what the pressure is...
That's what it looks like except drop the /mol.is 44.8 L/mol is the answer?
I don't think Boyle's law applies if the amount of material changes. I would think the ideal gas law should be applied instead. PV=nRT (n = number of moles, R = gas constant, T = temperature).i dont know...boyles law states P x V = constant....and i dont know what the pressure is
Strictly speaking you should consider using the Ideal Gas Law PV = nRT.Should Boyle's Law be used in this problem, since the temperature remains constant:
What is the volume of an ideal gas at 1 atm, 12 L, and 25 degrees Celsius if the pressure is decreased to 0.8 atm at 25 degrees Celsius?
You've already posted the answer. Are you answering another problem?is the answer v2=15 L?