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Read BS, Chapter 4

In this chapter, we consider work and heat. We will see that these often accompany a

thermodynamic process. We will rst consider some general mathematical notions, which

will be pertinent.

4.1 Mathematical preliminaries: exact dierentials

Here, we review some notions from calculus of many variables. Recall in thermodynamics,

we are often concerned with functions of two independent variables, e.g. P = P(v, T), as is

found in an equation of state. Here, let us consider z = z(x, y) for a general analysis.

4.1.1 Partial derivatives

Recall if z = z(x, y), then the partial derivative of z can be taken if one of the variables is

held constant.

Example 4.1

If z =

_

x

2

+ y

2

, nd the partial of z with respect to x and then with respect to y.

First let us get the derivative with respect to x. We take

z

x

y

=

x

_

x

2

+ y

2

. (4.1)

Next for the derivative with respect to y, we have

z

y

x

=

y

_

x

2

+ y

2

. (4.2)

79

80 CHAPTER 4. WORK AND HEAT

4.1.2 Total derivatives

If z = z(x, y), for every x and y, we have a z. We also have the total dierential

dz =

z

x

y

dx +

z

y

x

dy. (4.3)

On a particular path C in the x y plane along which we know y = y(x), we also have the

total derivative

dz

dx

=

z

x

y

+

z

y

x

dy

dx

. (4.4)

Now, we can integrate dz along a variety of paths C in the x y plane. Two paths from z

1

to z

2

are shown in Fig. 4.1. Integrating Eq. (4.3), we get

x

y

z

z

path A

path B

Figure 4.1: Sketch of two paths from z

1

to z

2

in the x y plane.

_

2

1

dz =

_

C

_

z

x

y

dx +

z

y

x

dy

_

. (4.5)

Now, because z = z(x, y), it will not matter which path we choose.

Conversely, if we were given

dz = M(x, y)dx + N(x, y)dy, (4.6)

the associated integrals are path independent i z(x, y) can be found by solving.

M =

z

x

y

, N =

z

y

x

. (4.7)

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

4.1. MATHEMATICAL PRELIMINARIES: EXACT DIFFERENTIALS 81

One easy way to check this is to form the following two partial derivatives of Eqs. (4.7):

M

y

x

=

2

z

yx

,

N

x

y

=

2

z

xy

. (4.8)

Now, if z(x, y) and all its partial derivatives are continuous and dierentiable, it is easy

to prove the order of dierentiation does not matter:

2

z/xy =

2

z/yx. Thus, if

z = z(x, y), we must insist that

M

y

x

=

N

x

y

. (4.9)

We dene the following:

exact differential: a dierential which yields a path-independent integral.

Example 4.2

If dz = xdx + ydy, is dz exact?

Here,

M =

z

x

y

= x. (4.10)

Thus

z =

1

2

x

2

+ f(y). (4.11)

Thus

z

y

x

=

df

dy

= y. (4.12)

Thus

f(y) =

1

2

y

2

+ C, (4.13)

and

z(x, y) =

1

2

(x

2

+ y

2

) + C. (4.14)

Examine a dierence in z:

z

2

z

1

=

1

2

(x

2

2

x

2

1

+ y

2

2

y

2

1

). (4.15)

Note the constant C drops out and that the dierence in z only depends on the end points and not the

path between points 1 and 2. Here, dz is exact.

Note also that

M

y

x

= 0,

N

x

y

= 0, (4.16)

thus, our condition for exactness, Eq. (4.9), is satised.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

82 CHAPTER 4. WORK AND HEAT

Example 4.3

If dz = ydx xdy, is dz exact?

Here,

M =

z

x

y

= y. (4.17)

Thus

z = yx + f(y). (4.18)

So

z

y

x

= x +

df

dy

= x. (4.19)

Thus

df

dy

= 2x. (4.20)

But functions of y cannot be functions of x. Therefore, we have generated nonsense. We cannot nd

z(x, y)! Thus, z is not a state variable, and dz is inexact. We give a new notation for such dierentials:

z.

If we choose a path, we can still nd dierences in z. Let us examine the integral of z along two

paths, illustrated in Fig. 4.2.

x

y

1

2

P

a

t

h

A

P

a

t

h

B

,

C

1

Path B, C

2

(x,y)=(1,1)

(x,y)=(0,1)

(x,y)=(0,0)

Figure 4.2: Sketch of two paths in the x y plane.

Path A: Integrate from (x, y) = (0, 0) to (x, y) = (1, 1) along the path x = y and nd z

2

z

1

.

On path A, x = y and dx = dy. So eliminate y to get

z = xdx xdx = 0. (4.21)

Thus, z = 0, and z = C after integrations. Thus z

2

= z

1

= C, and z

2

z

1

= 0.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

4.2. WORK 83

Path B: Integrate from (x, y) = (0, 0) to (x, y) = (1, 1) along the path given rst by the y-axis from 0

to 1, then by the line y = 1 from x = 0 to x = 1 and nd z

2

z

1

.

We have

_

2

1

z =

_

C1

ydx xdy +

_

C2

ydx xdy (4.22)

On C

1

, we have x = 0, and dx = 0. On C

2

, we have y = 1 and dy = 0. So we get

_

2

1

z =

_

C1

y(0) (0)dy +

_

C2

(1)dx x(0) =

_

1

0

dx. (4.23)

Thus

z

2

z

1

= 1. (4.24)

We chose a dierent path, and found a dierent dierence in z.

Note also that

M

y

x

= 1,

N

x

y

= 1; (4.25)

thus, our condition for exactness, Eq. (4.9), is not satised.

4.2 Work

4.2.1 Denitions

From Newtonian mechanics, we know going from state 1 to state 2, that the work

1

W

2

is

done by a force moving through a distance. The word work was rst used in this sense by

the French mechanician Gaspard-Gustave Coriolis, depicted in Fig. 4.3. Work is dened as

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

F dx. (4.26)

In dierential form, we have

W = F dx. (4.27)

In one-dimensional systems, we have

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

Fdx, (4.28)

W = Fdx. (4.29)

Note that we have anticipated that the work dierential is inexact. This is an important

point, as work integrals will be path-dependent, and work will not be a state variable for a

system. Here, F is a three-dimensional force vector, x is a three-dimensional distance vector,

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

84 CHAPTER 4. WORK AND HEAT

Figure 4.3: Gaspard-Gustave Coriolis (1792-1843), French physicist who used to

word work to characterize a force acting through a distance. Image from

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gaspard-Gustave Coriolis.

and is the dot product operator. Recall that the dot product of two vectors yields a scalar.

The terms F and x are scalar equivalents valid for one-dimensional systems. The units of

force are N, those of distance are m, so the units of work are N m, which have been dened

as Joules (J).

Work is done by a system if the sole eect on the surroundings (i.e. everything external

to the system) could be the raising of a weight. We take the following sign convention:

+ work done by the system,

work done on the system.

This sign convention is not universal. Many physicists use precisely the opposite convention.

Probably the reason for this convention is that thermodynamics is a science that was invented

by engineers in the nineteenth century. And those engineers wanted to produce work from

steam engines. Systems doing work were viewed favorably and endowed with a positive sign.

We associate energy with the ability to do work. We dene

Power: the time rate of doing work = W/dt.

Specific work: the work per unit mass w = W/m. Because work is path-dependent,

the intensive quantity w is not a thermodynamic state variable.

4.2.2 Work for a simple compressible substance

Consider the scenario sketched in Fig. 4.4. In state 1, we have a material at pressure P

conned in a cylinder of cross-sectional area A. The height of the piston in the cylinder is

x. The pressure force of the material on the piston is just balanced by weights on top of the

piston.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

4.2. WORK 85

P

A

x

state 1

P+dP

A

x+dx

state 2

Figure 4.4: Sketch of piston-cylinder arrangement as work is done as the material expands

when weights are removed.

Now, remove one of the weights. We notice a motion of the piston to a new height x+dx.

We let a long time elapse so the system comes to rest at its new equilibrium. We notice

there is a new pressure in the chamber, P + dP sucient to balance the new weight force.

Obviously work was done as a force acted through a distance. Let us calculate how much

work was done. The dierential work is given from Eq. (4.29) as

W = Fdx. (4.30)

Now, F varies during the process. At state 1, we have F = PA. At state 2, we have

F = (P + dP)A. Let us approximate F by its average value:

F

1

2

(PA + (P + dP)A) = PA +

dP

2

A. (4.31)

So

W =

_

PA +

dP

2

A

_

dx = PAdx +

A

2

dPdx

. .

0

. (4.32)

Let us only retain terms which are dierential and neglect the square of dierential terms,

so

W = PAdx. (4.33)

Now, since Adx = dV , the dierential volume, we get the important formula:

W = PdV. (4.34)

We can integrate this and get the equally important

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

PdV. (4.35)

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

86 CHAPTER 4. WORK AND HEAT

Note we employ the unusual notation

1

W

2

to emphasize that the work depends on the path

from state 1 to state 2. We are tempted to write the incorrect form

_

2

1

W = W

2

W

1

, but

this would imply the work is a state function, which it is not, as shown directly.

Example 4.4

Show that work is path-dependent.

We have W = PdV. In terms of intensive variables, assuming path-independence, we would have

dw = Pdv. (4.36)

If w were a path-independent property, we could have w = w(P, v), which would admit the exact

dw =

w

v

P

. .

=P

dv +

w

P

v

. .

=0

dP. (4.37)

Our physics of dw = Pdv + 0dP tells us by comparison that we would need

w

v

P

= P, and

w

P

v

= 0. (4.38)

Integrating the rst gives

w = Pv + f(P). (4.39)

Dierentiating with respect to P gives

w

P

v

= v +

df(P)

dP

= 0. (4.40)

Thus

df(P)

dP

= v. (4.41)

Functions of P cannot be functions of v if P and v are independent. Therefore dw is not exact,

w = w(P, v), and

_

2

1

Pdv is path-dependent.

We can also see the path-dependence of

1

W

2

by realizing that

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

PdV represents

the area under a curve in a P V diagram. Consider two paths, A and B from the same

points 1 to 2 as depicted in the P V space of Fig. 4.5. The area under the curve dened by

Path A is clearly dierent from that under the curve dened by Path B. Clearly, the work

1

W

2

depends on the path selected, and not simply the end points. Obviously then, to calculate

the work, we will need full information on P(V ) for the process under consideration.

Many processes in thermodynamics are well modeled as a

Polytropic process: a process which is described well by an equation of the form

PV

n

= constant = C.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

4.2. WORK 87

V

P

V

P

W = P dV

1

2

1

2

1

2

1 2

W = P dV

1

2

1 2

P

a

t

h

A

P

a

th B

Area

A

Area

B

Figure 4.5: P V diagram for work for two dierent processes connecting the same states.

Here, n is known as the polytropic exponent.

Example 4.5

Find the work for a gas undergoing a polytropic process with n = 1.

A polytropic process has

P(V ) =

C

V

n

. (4.42)

So the work is

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

C

V

n

dV = C

_

2

1

dV

V

n

, (4.43)

=

C

1 n

V

1n

2

1

, (4.44)

=

C

1 n

_

V

1n

2

V

1n

1

_

. (4.45)

Now, C = P

1

V

n

1

= P

2

V

n

2

, so

1

W

2

=

P

2

V

2

P

1

V

1

1 n

. (4.46)

Note this formula is singular if n = 1.

Now, if n = 1, we have PV = C, which corresponds to an isothermal process if the

material is also an ideal gas. Note that non-ideal gases can also have PV = C; they just are

not isothermal. We need to be able to analyze polytropic processes with n = 1.

Example 4.6

Find the work for a gas undergoing a polytropic process with n = 1.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

88 CHAPTER 4. WORK AND HEAT

For this process, we have

P(V ) =

C

V

. (4.47)

Therefore the work is

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

C

dV

V

= C ln

V

2

V

1

. (4.48)

Since P

1

V

1

= C, we can say

1

W

2

= P

1

V

1

ln

V

2

V

1

. (4.49)

Example 4.7

Find the work for an isobaric process.

An isobaric process is a polytropic process with n = 0. Thus

P(V ) = C = P

1

. (4.50)

We also have P

2

= P

1

. The work is

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

P

1

dV = P

1

_

2

1

dV = P

1

(V

2

V

1

). (4.51)

Example 4.8

Find the work for an isochoric process.

An isochoric process has dV = 0. Thus

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

P dV

..

=0

= 0. (4.52)

There is no work for an isochoric process. This also corresponds to a polytropic process with n .

A family of paths in the P V plane for a set of polytropic processes of varying n is

shown in Fig. 4.6.

Example 4.9

An ideal gas undergoes a two-step process. Beginning at state 1, it is isothermally compressed

to state 2. Then it is isobarically compressed to state 3. Find the work. The process is sketched in

Fig. 4.7.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

4.2. WORK 89

V

P

1

n=0 (isobaric)

n<1 (polytropic)

n>1 (polytropic)

n=1 (isothermal for ideal gases)

n (isochoric)

1

2

1

W

2

= P dV

Figure 4.6: P V diagram for various polytropic processes.

P

V

1

2

3

1

W

3

= P dV < 0

1

3

Figure 4.7: Sketch of two-step, isothermal-isobaric, compression of an ideal gas.

We have

1

W

3

=

1

W

2

+

2

W

3

, (4.53)

=

_

2

1

PdV +

_

3

2

PdV, (4.54)

= mRT

1

_

2

1

dV

V

+ P

2

_

3

2

dV, (4.55)

= mRT

1

ln

V

2

V

1

+ P

2

(V

3

V

2

), (4.56)

= P

1

V

1

ln

V

2

V

1

+ P

2

(V

3

V

2

). (4.57)

Note that

1

W

3

< 0, since V

2

< V

1

and V

3

< V

2

. So work is done on the system in compressing it. Note

also that even though we do not know T, we can solve the problem. This is because work only requires

information about the P-V state of the system and the nature of the process.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

90 CHAPTER 4. WORK AND HEAT

Example 4.10

Consider the piston-cylinder arrangement sketched in Fig. 4.8. Here, m = 2 kg of water is initially

water

m = 2 kg

V

1

= 0.02 m

3

T

1

= 50 C

Q

water

m = 2 kg

T

3

= 200 C

Q

Figure 4.8: Sketch of piston-cylinder arrangement for water heating example.

at V

1

= 0.02 m

3

, T

1

= 50

C. When P = 100 kPa, the piston leaves the stops. The water is heated

from its initial state to a nal state of 200

C. Find diagrams for the process in the P T, T v, and

P v planes and the work done by the water.

At state 1, we have

v

1

=

V

1

m

=

0.02 m

3

2 kg

= 0.01

m

3

kg

. (4.58)

Go to the saturated water tables, temperature entry. At T

1

= 50

C, we nd v

f

= 0.001012 m

3

/kg

and v

g

= 12.0318 m

3

/kg. This gives v

fg

= 12.0308 m

3

/kg. Since v

f

< v

1

< v

g

, we have a two-phase

mixture at the initial state. This xes P

1

= 12.350 kPa.

Now, we have

x

1

=

v

1

v

f

v

fg

=

_

0.01

m

3

kg

_

_

0.001012

m

3

kg

_

12.0308

m

3

kg

= 0.000747083. (4.59)

Next, heat at constant volume until

the piston leaves the stops at P = 100 kPa, or

the uid becomes saturated.

We search the saturated water tables and examine the state at P = 100 kPa. We see at that

pressure that v

f

= 0.001043 m

3

/kg and v

g

= 1.69296 m

3

/kg. So when P reaches 100 kPa, we still

have v

f

< v < v

g

, so the water is still a two-phase mixture.

We dene then state 2 as the state where P

2

= 100 kPa with v

2

= v

1

= 0.01 m

3

/kg. From here on

the process is isobaric. It is useful at this stage to consider a sketch of the processes given in Fig. 4.9.

Now, at P

2

= 100 kPa, we nd that T

2

= 99.62

C. And we have v

2

= v

1

= 0.01 m

3

/kg. Using v

f

and

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

4.2. WORK 91

v

v

T

T

P P

1

2

3

1

2

3

1

2

3

Figure 4.9: Sketch of T v, P v, and P T diagrams.

v

g

at P = 100 kPa, we nd

x

2

=

v

2

v

f

v

fg

=

_

0.01

m

3

kg

_

_

0.001043

m

3

kg

_

1.69296

m

3

kg

= 0.00529073. (4.60)

Now, we heat isobarically until T

3

= 200

C, with P

3

= P

2

= 100 kPa. This gives us two properties,

so we know the state. The superheat tables give us v

3

= 2.17225 m

3

/kg.

Now, the nal volume is

V

3

= mv

3

= (2 kg)

_

2.17226

m

3

kg

_

= 4.34452 m

3

. (4.61)

Let us get the work.

1

W

3

=

1

W

2

..

=0

+

2

W

3

. (4.62)

But

1

W

2

= 0 since this is an isochoric process. So

1

W

3

=

2

W

3

=

_

3

2

PdV = P

2

_

3

2

dV = P

2

(V

3

V

2

) = P

2

m(v

3

v

2

). (4.63)

Substituting numbers, we nd

1

W

3

= (100 kPa)(2 kg)

__

2.17226

m

3

kg

_

_

0.01

m

3

kg

__

= 432.452 kJ. (4.64)

A summary table is given in Table 4.1.

Example 4.11

Measured P V data for an internal combustion engine is obtained. Estimate the work.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

92 CHAPTER 4. WORK AND HEAT

Table 4.1: Numerical values for steam heating example

variable units state 1 state 2 state 3

P kPa 12.350 100 151.665

v

m

3

kg

0.01 0.01 2.17255

T

C 50 99.62 200

x - 0.000747083 0.00529073 -

V m

3

0.02 0.02 4.34452

Table 4.2: Values for P and V in an expansion process.

P (bar) V (cm

3

)

20.0 454

16.1 540

12.2 668

9.9 780

6.0 1175

3.1 1980

The data is given in Table 4.2. Here, we have N = 6 points. The best way to address this problem

is via numerical integration. We could use a variety of methods like Simpsons rule. Let us take what

amounts to the trapezoidal method. We will estimate

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

PdV

N1

i=1

P

ave

i

V

i

. (4.65)

Here, we are taking the area of trapezoid i as the product of the base,

V

i

= V

i+1

V

i

, i = 1, . . . , N 1, (4.66)

and the average pressure of trapezoid i,

P

ave

i

=

P

i

+ P

i+1

2

, i = 1, . . . , N 1. (4.67)

We can summarize the calculations in Table 4.3. We see

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

PdV

N1

i=1

P

ave

i

V

i

= 11404.1 bar cm

3

. (4.68)

Let us convert to kJ:

_

11404.1 bar cm

3

_

_

100 kPa

bar

__

m

3

(100 cm)

3

__

kJ

kPa m

3

_

= 1.14 kJ. (4.69)

A sketch of the process is given in Fig. 4.10.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

4.2. WORK 93

Table 4.3: Tabular calculation of work.

i P V P

ave

i

V

i

P

ave

i

V

i

bar cm

3

bar cm

3

bar cm

3

1 20.0 454 18.05 86 1552.3

2 16.1 540 14.15 128 1811.20

3 12.2 668 11.05 112 1237.6

4 9.9 780 7.95 395 3140.25

5 6.0 1175 4.55 805 3662.75

6 3.1 1980 - - -

11404.1

0 500 1000 1500 2000

5

10

15

20

25

P (bar)

V (cm

3

)

Figure 4.10: Sketch of P V diagram.

Example 4.12

We are given air in the spring-restrained piston-cylinder arrangement of Fig. 4.11 with P

1

=

100 kPa, V

1

= 0.002 m

3

, x

1

= 0 m, no force on the piston at state 1, P

atm

= 100 kPa, and

A = 0.018 m

2

. The air expands until V

2

= 0.003 m

3

. We know the spring is linear with F

spring

= kx

with k = 16.2 kN/m. Find the nal pressure of the air and the work done by the air on the piston.

First note here that x is distance and not quality! The free body diagram is sketched in Fig. 4.11.

For the piston to be in mechanical equilibrium, we require

PA = P

atm

A+ kx, (4.70)

P = P

atm

+

k

A

x. (4.71)

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

94 CHAPTER 4. WORK AND HEAT

air

A

k

P, V

P

atm

F

air

= PA

F

spring

= kx

F

atm

= P

atm

A

Figure 4.11: Sketch of piston-spring problem.

This gives us P(x). So at the initial state, where x

1

= 0, we have P

1

= P

atm

= 100 kPa. We also need

V (x):

V (x) = V

1

+ Ax. (4.72)

Let us eliminate x. From Eq. (4.72), we get

x =

V V

1

A

. (4.73)

Substitute Eq. (4.73) into Eq. (4.71) to get

P = P

atm

+

k

A

_

V V

1

A

_

, (4.74)

P = P

atm

+

k

A

2

(V V

1

). (4.75)

Note, when V = V

1

, we nd P = P

atm

.

Now, to get the work, we take

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

PdV =

_

V2

V1

_

P

atm

+

k

A

2

(V V

1

)

_

. .

=P

dV. (4.76)

We integrate this to nd

1

W

2

=

_

P

atm

V +

k

2A

2

(V V

1

)

2

_

V2

V1

, (4.77)

= P

atm

(V

2

V

1

) +

k

2A

2

_

_

(V

2

V

1

)

2

(V

1

V

1

)

2

. .

=0

_

_

, (4.78)

= P

atm

(V

2

V

1

)

. .

work done on atmosphere

+

1

2

k

_

V

2

V

1

A

_

2

. .

work done on spring

(4.79)

The P V diagram is sketched in Fig. 4.12. Let us calculate the numerical values.

P

2

= (100 kPa) +

_

16.2

kN

m

_

1

(0.018 m

2

)

2

_

(0.003 m

3

) (0.002 m

3

)

_

= 150 kPa. (4.80)

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

4.2. WORK 95

P

V

V

1

V

2

P

1

=P

atm

1

2

1

k/A

2

1

W

2

= PdV

1

2

Figure 4.12: Sketch of P V diagram in piston-linear spring problem.

1

W

2

= (100 kPa)((0.003 m

3

) (0.002 m

3

)) +

1

2

_

16.2

kN

m

__

(0.003 m

3

) (0.002 m

3

)

0.018 m

2

_

2

, (4.81)

= 0.125 kJ. (4.82)

Example 4.13

A gas is compressed from state (P

1

, V

1

) to (P

2

, V

2

) via two dierent paths, A and B:

Path A: a polytropic process in which PV

n

= C.

Path B: an isobaric compression to (P

1

, V

2

) followed by an isochoric compression to (P

2

, V

2

).

Determine the work along both paths.

First consider Path A. On Path A, we have

PV

n

= C = P

1

V

n

1

= P

2

V

n

2

. (4.83)

So

P = C

1

V

n

. (4.84)

Now, the work is

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

PdV = C

_

V2

V1

dV

V

n

= C

_

V

1n

1 n

_

V2

V1

= C

_

V

1n

2

V

1n

1

1 n

_

. (4.85)

Now, using C = P

1

V

n

1

= P

2

V

n

2

, we get

1

W

2

=

P

2

V

2

P

1

V

1

1 n

. (4.86)

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

96 CHAPTER 4. WORK AND HEAT

Now, for Path B, we denote the intermediate state as and quickly calculate

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

PdV =

_

1

PdV +

_

2

PdV. (4.87)

Now, the state has V

= V

2

, so

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

PdV =

_

V2

V1

PdV +

_

V2

V2

PdV. (4.88)

Now, since the rst part of the process is isobaric with P = P

1

, the rst integral is easy. And the

second integral is zero, since the integral has no width. So we get

1

W

2

= P

1

_

V2

V1

dV = P

1

(V

2

V

1

) = P

1

V

2

P

1

V

1

. (4.89)

Note the work for the dierent paths is dierent!

P

2

V

2

P

1

V

1

1 n

= P

1

V

2

P

1

V

1

. (4.90)

The two dierent paths are sketched in the P V diagrams of Fig. 4.13. In both processes, A and B,

P

V

V

2

V

1

P

1 1

2

1

W

2

= PdV

1

2

P

2

P

V

V

2

V

1

P

1 1

2

1

W

2

= PdV

1

2

P

2

*

Figure 4.13: Sketch of P V diagrams for compression on two dierent paths.

the work is negative. The gas is worked upon; it is thus doing negative work.

Example 4.14

A spherical balloon contains air at P

1

= 150 kPa and is placed in a vacuum. It has an initial

diameter of D

1

= 0.3 m. The balloon is heated until its diameter is D

2

= 0.4 m. It is known that the

pressure in the balloon is proportional to its diameter. Calculate the work of expansion.

The process is diagrammed in Fig. 4.14. We are told the pressure is proportional to the diameter.

For a sphere we have

V =

4

3

_

D

2

_

3

=

6

D

3

. (4.91)

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

4.2. WORK 97

P

V

V

1

V

2

P

1 1

2

1

W

2

= PdV

1

2

P

2

P~V

1/3

state 1

+ heat

state 2

P

1 P

2

vacuum

Figure 4.14: Diagrams for balloon heating problem

So

D =

_

6V

_

1/3

. (4.92)

Since the volume is proportional to the cube of the diameter, the diameter is proportional to the cube

root of the volume. So the pressure is proportional to the cube root of the volume:

P = kD, (4.93)

P = k

_

6V

_

1/3

. (4.94)

Here, we have dened the proportionality constant as k. The free body diagram is unusual and is

sketched in Fig. 4.15. Here, we give a sketch only for a sector of the balloon. The interior air pressure

surface

tension

surface

tension

air pressure

atmospheric pressure

net surface

tension

force

surface

net tension

force

net air

pressure

force

Figure 4.15: Free body diagram for a sector of the spherical balloon surface.

exerts a net upwards force on the balloon surface. The lateral pressure forces cancel each other. The

net upwards force on this sector is balanced by a net downwards force exerted by the surface tension

force of the balloon material.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

98 CHAPTER 4. WORK AND HEAT

Let us calculate the work:

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

PdV, (4.95)

= k

_

6

_

1/3

_

V2

V1

V

1/3

dV, (4.96)

= k

_

6

_

1/3

_

3

4

_

_

V

4/3

_

V2

V1

, (4.97)

= k

_

6

_

1/3

_

3

4

_

_

V

4/3

2

V

4/3

1

_

, (4.98)

= k

_

6

_

1/3

_

3

4

_

V

4/3

1

_

_

V

2

V

1

_

4/3

1

_

. (4.99)

Now, we know state 1, so this lets us determine k:

k = P

1

_

6V

1

_

1/3

(4.100)

Thus, the work is

1

W

2

= P

1

_

6V

1

_

1/3

_

6

_

1/3

_

3

4

_

V

4/3

1

_

_

V

2

V

1

_

4/3

1

_

, (4.101)

= P

1

V

1

_

3

4

_

_

_

V

2

V

1

_

4/3

1

_

, (4.102)

= P

1

_

4

3

_

D

1

2

_

3

_

_

3

4

_

_

_

D

3

2

D

3

1

_

4/3

1

_

, (4.103)

= P

1

_

D

1

2

_

3

_

_

D

2

D

1

_

4

1

_

, (4.104)

= (150 kPa)

_

0.4 m

2

_

3

_

_

0.4 m

0.3 m

_

4

1

_

, (4.105)

= 3.43612 kJ. (4.106)

4.2.3 Other forms of work

We note that there are other forces besides pressure forces, and those forces can also do

work. Consider

a stretching wire stretched by tension force T through length change dL. The dier-

ential work is

W = TdL. (4.107)

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

4.3. HEAT 99

a surface with surface tension S. The dierential work is

W = SdA. (4.108)

a system with electrical work where E is the electrical eld strength, q is the particle

charge, and x is the distance:

W = qEdx. (4.109)

In total, for materials which are more than simple compressible substances, we have

W = PdV TdL SdAqEdx . . . (4.110)

It can be shown that the more work modes we include, the more independent thermodynamic

variables are necessary to specify the state of the system.

Lastly we note that a gas expanding into a vacuum has

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

PdV because it is

inherently a non-equilibrium process.

4.3 Heat

Let us make the following denition:

Heat: a form of energy transferred across the boundary of a system at a given tem-

perature to another system (or the surroundings) at a dierent temperature by virtue

of the temperature dierence between the two.

We adopt the notion that bodies do not contain heat, but that heat only has relevance as a

type of energy that crosses system boundaries. Note that work is in a similar class; it is not

contained within a system, but can be identied when it crosses system boundaries. We will

make a distinction between heat and work energy transfers.

We also note that when two bodies are at the same temperature, there can be no heat

transferred between the two bodies. The subject of heat transfer considers the details of the

heat transfer process. There are three fundamental classes of heat transfer:

heat diusion, also called conduction. Physically this is due to local eects. Bacon is

fried via conduction eects as a culinary example. This is characterized by Fouriers

law

1

q = kT, (4.111)

where q is the heat ux vector with units J/s/m

2

= W/m

2

, k is the thermal conduc-

tivity with units J/s/m/K = W/m/K, and T is the vector representing the gradient

of temperature. Recall that T is a vector pointing in the direction in which T rises

most rapidly. Because of the minus sign, we see then that the thermal energy ows in

1

J. B. J. Fourier, 1822, Theorie Analytique de la Chaleur, Chez Firmin Didot, Paris.

1878 English translation.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

100 CHAPTER 4. WORK AND HEAT

the direction of most rapid temperature decrease. This law was developed by Joseph

Fourier, who built an elegant and correct theory of a special case of non-equilibrium

thermodynamics before the laws of equilibrium thermodynamics were formulated, let

alone fully understood. Fourier is depicted in Fig. 4.16.

Figure 4.16: Jean Baptiste Joseph Fourier (1768-1830), French physicist and math-

ematician who developed a correct theory of heat conduction. Image from

http://www-history.mcs.st-and.ac.uk/history/Biographies/Fourier.html.

In one dimension, we get

q = k

dT

dx

. (4.112)

If we multiply by the local cross-sectional area, we nd

Q = qA, and

Q = kA

dT

dx

kA

T

hot

T

cold

L

. (4.113)

Here,

Q has units J/s or W (Watts).

convection. This is actually a version of conduction, albeit enhanced by uid ow. For

some systems, convective eects are well modeled by Newtons law of cooling

23

:

q = h(T

hot

T

cold

), (4.114)

Q = qA = hA(T

hot

T

cold

). (4.115)

Here, h is a constant with units W/m

2

/K.

2

Anonymous, 1701, Scala graduum caloris, Philosophical Transactions, 270: 824-829; often attributed

to I. Newton.

3

J. A. Runer, 1963, Reinterpretation of the genius of Newtons law of cooling, Archive for History

of Exact Sciences, 2(2):138-152.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

4.3. HEAT 101

thermal radiation. Physically this is due to remote eects. The earth is heated by

the sun via radiation eects, not conductive energy diusion. For some systems, the

radiative heat transfer rate is well modeled by

q = (T

4

hot

T

4

cold

), (4.116)

Q = qA = A(T

4

hot

T

4

cold

). (4.117)

Here, is the Stefan-Boltzmann constant, = 5.67 10

8

W/m

2

/K

4

.

We adopt the traditional engineering sign convention for heat:

+ heat enters the system,

- heat leaves the system.

The sign convention again is motivated by nineteenth century steam engines. Heat had to be

added into a system to get work out of the system. Since engineers were and are concerned

with this problem, this convention is taken.

We dene a special kind of process in which Q = 0 as

Adiabatic: a type of process for which there is no heat transfer.

The word adiabatic was rst used by Rankine.

4

It is from the Greek

,

o: not

to be passed through; in detail,

,

(not) + (through) + o (passable). An image of

Rankines text containing the rst use of the word is shown in Fig. 4.17.

Figure 4.17: Image of the rst modern use of the word adiabatic from Rankines 1859 text.

4

W. J. M. Rankine, 1859, A Manual of the Steam Engine and Other Prime Movers, Grin, London,

p. 302.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

102 CHAPTER 4. WORK AND HEAT

As is work, heat transfer is a path function characterized by inexact dierentials. We

take

1

Q

2

=

_

2

1

Q, (4.118)

Q =

Q

dt

, (4.119)

q =

Q

m

. (4.120)

Here, q is the specic thermal energy transfer. It has units J/kg. Note q = q, where q is the

heat ux with units W/m

2

. In this thermodynamics course, we will mainly be concerned

with q. In a heat transfer course, q is more important.

Now,

1

W

2

=

_

2

1

PdV . We will see in future chapters that there is an equivalent for heat

in that

1

Q

2

=

_

2

1

TdS, where S is the entropy, to be dened later.

We nish with some notes of comparison:

Q and W as well as q and w are aliated with transient phenomena; both cross

boundaries when the system changes state.

Q and W as well as q and w only exist at system boundaries.

Q and W as well as q and w are both path-dependent, have inexact dierentials, and

are not properties of the system.

CC BY-NC-ND. 04 May 2012, J. M. Powers.

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