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CHAPTER 2Thermodynamics – I Brief Resume of First and Second Law of ThermodynamicsThere are four laws of thermodynamics that define the fundamental physical quantities liketemperature, energy, and entropy that characterize thermodynamic systems at thermal equilibrium. These lawsdescribe how these quantities behave under different conditions and rule out the possibility of some phenomenathe perpetual motion. The zeroth law of thermodynamics states that If two systems are each in thermalequilibrium with a third system, they are in thermal equilibrium with each other; therefore, this law helps todefine the concept of temperature. In this section, we will discuss the elementary ideas and mutual correlationbetween the first and second laws of thermodynamics. First Law of ThermodynamicsThe first law of thermodynamics states that the energy can neither be created nor destroyed, but canbe converted from one form to another.The first law of thermodynamics is obtained on the experimental basis. In other words, we can saythat the energy of an isolated system is always constant, which means that whenever some energy disappearsfrom the system, an equal amount of energy in some other form is also produced. In 1847, Helmholtz explainedthis situation in his famous words, “it is impossible to construct a perpetual machine”. The term perpetualmachine refers to a device that can work continuously without any energy consumption. Furthermore, we allknow that heat is always produced whenever some mechanical work is done. These correlations were studiedby Joule (1840 – 1880); and he found that mechanical work is directly proportional to the heat produced.Mathematically, we can say that𝑊 𝑄 𝑜𝑟 𝑊 𝐽𝑄(1)Where J represents the proportionality constant and is called as “Joule’s mechanical equivalent of heat”. If Q 1, W J; making J as the amount of mechanical work required to produce one calorie of heat. Theexperimental value for J was found to be 4.184 joules, which is a very popular relation (1 calorie 4.184joule). The first law of thermodynamics can also be deduced from the equivalence of heat and work. Supposethere is now an equivalence between the work and heat; and let Q heat is converted into work. Now when thesame amount of work is done to produce the heat Q′; considering Q Q′, we can say that Q is either greateror less than Q′. This would eventually mean that a certain amount of energy has been destroyed or created inthis process, which is against the first law of thermodynamics.The mathematical formulation of the first law thermodynamics can be obtained from the increase inthe internal energy of the system. The internal energy of the system can be increased in two ways; one is doingwork on the system, and the second one involves the supply of heat. Suppose that the initial internal energy ofCopyright Mandeep Dalal

CHAPTER 2 Thermodynamics – I85the system is E1, after supplying heat q and doing work w on the system, the final amount of internal energycan be formulated as:𝐸2 𝐸1 𝑞 𝑤(2)𝐸2 𝐸1 𝑞 𝑤(3) 𝐸 𝑞 𝑤(4)𝑞 𝐸 𝑤(5)If the work is done by the system, putting w PΔV in equation (5), we get𝑞 𝐸 ( 𝑃Δ𝑉 )(6)𝑞 𝐸 𝑃Δ𝑉(7)The physical significance of the equation (7) is that heat absorbed by a given system is converted work doneby the system and to raise its internal energy.Figure 1. The pictorial representation of the first law of thermodynamics.It is also worthy to note that the general form of the first law of thermodynamics is applicable onlyin the case of chemical thermodynamics or physical processes. In 1905, Albert Einstein showed that energyand mass are just the faces of the coin, and can be transformed within each other. In other words, his findingsshowed that the mass can be converted into energy and the energy can back be converted into mass.Mathematically, the formulation is𝐸 𝑚𝑐 2(8)Where m is the mass and c is the velocity of light. Since the velocity of light is a very large quantity (so thesquare), even the small disappearance of mass would generate a huge amount of energy. Such observations arepretty common in case of nuclear reactions and can be neglected here. Therefore, in a broad sense, it is the“law of energy-mass conservation”.Buy the complete book with TOC navigation,high resolution images andno watermark.Copyright Mandeep Dalal

A Textbook of Physical Chemistry – Volume I86 Second Law of ThermodynamicsThe second law of thermodynamics states that it is impossible to convert the heat completely intowork without leaving some effect elsewhere.The second law of thermodynamics is actually a rational solution to the limitations of the first law.For instance, the first law talks about the exact equivalence between heat and work, but it is quite far fromreality. In 1824, a French scientist Sadi Carnot showed that for every heat engine there is an upper limit to theefficiency of conversion of heat to work. In order to illustrate Carnot’s conclusion, consider a locomotiveengine that is supplied with a certain amount of heat; however, all of that heat will not be used to move thetrain but a part of it will always be consumed in some other processes like overcoming the friction. Let q2 bethe heat absorbed by the heat engine at temperature T2, and w is the amount of the work done by the system;while q1 is the heat returned to the sink at temperature T1, then the Carnot’s formulation can be given as:𝜂 𝑤 𝑞2 𝑞1 𝑇2 𝑇1 𝑞2𝑞2𝑇2(9)Where η is the efficiency of the heat engine and is always less than one. Ideally, η 1, which means that sucha heat engine would convert 100% of the heat absorbed into work.One more limitation of the first law is that it does not tell about the feasibility of the process, likewhether the heat can flow from cold terminal to the hot one or not. It simply talks if the heat gained or heatlost but not the direction of the process. The second law of thermodynamics states that all the spontaneousprocesses are thermodynamically irreversible. The word “spontaneous” simply means a process that occurs byitself and external drive is required. In other words, we can also say that heat cannot flow from a cold body tohot, the water cannot uphill without any external drive.Figure 2. The pictorial representation of the second law of thermodynamics.The 2nd law of thermodynamics also states that the total entropy of an isolated system can neverdecline with time; in other words, combined entropy of a system and surroundings remains constant in idealBuy the complete book with TOC navigation,high resolution images andno watermark.Copyright Mandeep Dalal

CHAPTER 2 Thermodynamics – I87cases where the system is undergoing a reversible process. In all processes, including spontaneous processes,that occur, the total entropy of the system and surroundings increases and the process is irreversible in thethermodynamic frame. The entropy-increase accounts for the irreversibility of all the natural processes, andthe asymmetry between the past and the future. Overall, the 2nd law of thermodynamics can be labeled as anempirical finding that was accepted as a truism of thermodynamic theory. The microscopic origin of the lawcan be explained by statistical mechanics.Copyright Mandeep Dalal

LEGAL NOTICEThis document is an excerpt from the book entitled “ATextbook of Physical Chemistry – Volume 1 byMandeep Dalal”, and is the intellectual property of theAuthor/Publisher. The content of this document isprotected by international copyright law and is validonly for the personal preview of the user who hasoriginally downloaded it from the publisher’s website(www.dalalinstitute.com). Any act of copying (includingplagiarizing its language) or sharing this document willresult in severe civil and criminal prosecution to themaximum extent possible under law.This is a low resolution version only for preview purpose. If youwant to read the full book, please consider buying.Buy the complete book with TOC navigation, high resolutionimages and no watermark.

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Table of ContentsCHAPTER 1 . 11Quantum Mechanics – I . 11 Postulates of Quantum Mechanics . 11 Derivation of Schrodinger Wave Equation. 16 Max-Born Interpretation of Wave Functions . 21 The Heisenberg’s Uncertainty Principle. 24 Quantum Mechanical Operators and Their Commutation Relations. 29 Hermitian Operators – Elementary Ideas, Quantum Mechanical Operator for Linear Momentum,Angular Momentum and Energy as Hermitian Operator . 52 The Average Value of the Square of Hermitian Operators . 62 Commuting Operators and Uncertainty Principle (x & p; E & t) . 63 Schrodinger Wave Equation for a Particle in One Dimensional Box. 65 Evaluation of Average Position, Average Momentum and Determination of Uncertainty in Positionand Momentum and Hence Heisenberg’s Uncertainty Principle. 70 Pictorial Representation of the Wave Equation of a Particle in One Dimensional Box and ItsInfluence on the Kinetic Energy of the Particle in Each Successive Quantum Level . 75 Lowest Energy of the Particle . 80 Problems . 82 Bibliography . 83CHAPTER 2 . 84Thermodynamics – I . 84 Brief Resume of First and Second Law of Thermodynamics . 84 Entropy Changes in Reversible and Irreversible Processes . 87 Variation of Entropy with Temperature, Pressure and Volume . 92 Entropy Concept as a Measure of Unavailable Energy and Criteria for the Spontaneity of Reaction.94 Free Energy, Enthalpy Functions and Their Significance, Criteria for Spontaneity of a Process . 98 Partial Molar Quantities (Free Energy, Volume, Heat Concept) . 104 Gibb’s-Duhem Equation . 108 Problems . 111 Bibliography . 112

CHAPTER 3 . 113Chemical Dynamics – I . 113 Effect of Temperature on Reaction Rates . 113 Rate Law for Opposing Reactions of Ist Order and IInd Order. 119 Rate Law for Consecutive & Parallel Reactions of Ist Order Reactions . 127 Collision Theory of Reaction Rates and Its Limitations . 135 Steric Factor. 141 Activated Complex Theory . 143 Ionic Reactions: Single and Double Sphere Models . 147 Influence of Solvent and Ionic Strength . 152 The Comparison of Collision and Activated Complex Theory . 157 Problems . 158 Bibliography . 159CHAPTER 4 . 160Electrochemistry – I: Ion-Ion Interactions . 160 The Debye-Huckel Theory of Ion-Ion Interactions . 160 Potential and Excess Charge Density as a Function of Distance from the Central Ion . 168 Debye-Huckel Reciprocal Length . 173 Ionic Cloud and Its Contribution to the Total Potential . 176 Debye-Huckel Limiting Law of Activity Coefficients and Its Limitations . 178 Ion-Size Effect on Potential . 185 Ion-Size Parameter and the Theoretical Mean - Activity Coefficient in the Case of Ionic Clouds withFinite-Sized Ions . 187 Debye-Huckel-Onsager Treatment for Aqueous Solutions and Its Limitations . 190 Debye-Huckel-Onsager Theory for Non-Aqueous Solutions. 195 The Solvent Effect on the Mobility at Infinite Dilution . 196 Equivalent Conductivity (Λ) vs Concentration C1/2 as a Function of the Solvent . 198 Effect of Ion Association Upon Conductivity (Debye-Huckel-Bjerrum Equation) . 200 Problems . 209 Bibliography . 210CHAPTER 5 . 211Quantum Mechanics – II . 211 Schrodinger Wave Equation for a Particle in a Three Dimensional Box . 211

The Concept of Degeneracy Among Energy Levels for a Particle in Three Dimensional Box . 215 Schrodinger Wave Equation for a Linear Harmonic Oscillator & Its Solution by Polynomial Method.217 Zero Point Energy of a Particle Possessing Harmonic Motion and Its Consequence . 229 Schrodinger Wave Equation for Three Dimensional Rigid Rotator . 231 Energy of Rigid Rotator . 241 Space Quantization . 243 Schrodinger Wave Equation for Hydrogen Atom: Separation of Variable in Polar SphericalCoordinates and Its Solution . 247 Principal, Azimuthal and Magnetic Quantum Numbers and the Magnitude of Their Values . 268 Probability Distribution Function . 276 Radial Distribution Function . 278 Shape of Atomic Orbitals (s, p & d) . 281 Problems . 287 Bibliography . 288CHAPTER 6 . 289Thermodynamics – II . 289 Clausius-Clapeyron Equation . 289 Law of Mass Action and Its Thermodynamic Derivation . 293 Third Law of Thermodynamics (Nernst Heat Theorem, Determination of Absolute Entropy,Unattainability of Absolute Zero) And Its Limitation . 296 Phase Diagram for Two Completely Miscible Components Systems . 304 Eutectic Systems (Calculation of Eutectic Point) . 311 Systems Forming Solid Compounds AxBy with Congruent and Incongruent Melting Points . 321 Phase Diagram and Thermodynamic Treatment of Solid Solutions. 332 Problems . 342 Bibliography . 343CHAPTER 7 . 344Chemical Dynamics – II . 344 Chain Reactions: Hydrogen-Bromine Reaction, Pyrolysis of Acetaldehyde, Decomposition ofEthane . 344 Photochemical Reactions (Hydrogen-Bromine & Hydrogen-Chlorine Reactions) . 352 General Treatment of Chain Reactions (Ortho-Para Hydrogen Conversion and Hydrogen-BromineReactions) . 358

Apparent Activation Energy of Chain Reactions . 362 Chain Length . 364 Rice-Herzfeld Mechanism of Organic Molecules Decomposition (Acetaldehyde) . 366 Branching Chain Reactions and Explosions (H2-O2 Reaction) . 368 Kinetics of (One Intermediate) Enzymatic Reaction: Michaelis-Menten Treatment . 371 Evaluation of Michaelis's Constant for Enzyme-Substrate Binding by Lineweaver-Burk Plot andEadie-Hofstee Methods . 375 Competitive and Non-Competitive Inhibition . 378 Problems . 388 Bibliography . 389CHAPTER 8 . 390Electrochemistry – II: Ion Transport in Solutions . 390 Ionic Movement Under the Influence of an Electric Field . 390 Mobility of Ions . 393 Ionic Drift Velocity and Its Relation with Current Density . 394 Einstein Relation Between the Absolute Mobility and Diffusion Coefficient . 398 The Stokes-Einstein Relation . 401 The Nernst-Einstein Equation . 403 Walden’s Rule . 404 The Rate-Process Approach to Ionic Migration . 406 The Rate-Process Equation for Equivalent Conductivity . 410 Total Driving Force for Ionic Transport: Nernst-Planck Flux Equation . 412 Ionic Drift and Diffusion Potential . 416 The Onsager Phenomenological Equations . 418 The Basic Equation for the Diffusion . 419 Planck-Henderson Equation for the Diffusion Potential . 422 Problems . 425 Bibliography . 426INDEX . 427

The second law of thermodynamics states that it is impossible to convert the heat completely into work without leaving some effect elsewhere. The second law of thermodynamics is actually a rational solution to the limitations of the first law. For instance, the first law talks about the exa

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