### How To Calculate Henry’S Law Constant?

- Marvin Harvey
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Example 2 – The value of k H for carbon dioxide at a temperature of 293 K is 1.6*10 3 atm.L.mol -1, At what partial pressure would the gas have a solubility (in water) of 2*10 -5 M? Substituting the given values k H = 1.6*10 3 atm.L.mol -1 and C = 2*10 -5 M into the Henry’s law formula: P = k H *C = (1.6*10 3 atm.L.mol -1 ) * (2*10 -5 mol.L -1 ) = 0.032 atm.

Gases such as NH 3 and CO 2 do not obey Henry’s law. This is due to the fact that these gases react with water. NH 3 +H 2 O → NH 4 + + OH – CO 2 + H 2 O → H 2 CO 3 They have higher solubilities than expected by Henry’s law due to reactions of gases such as NH 3, and CO 2 (g).

Henry’s law is only applicable when the molecules are in equilibrium. Henry’s law does not apply to gases at high pressures (for example, N 2 (g) at high pressure becomes very soluble and dangerous when introduced into the blood supply). It’s important to remember that Henry’s law constants are highly temperature-dependent because vapour pressure and solubility are both temperature-dependent.

The law is only valid when the molecules in the system are in equilibrium. When the gases are under extremely high pressure, Henry’s Law does not apply. This law also does not apply when the solution and gas are involved in a chemical reaction with each other.

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View Quiz Answers and Analysis : Henry’s Law – Statement, Formula, Constant, Solved Examples

## How is Henry constant calculated?

Henry’s Law Constant Formula – The following formula is used to calculate Henry’s Law constant.

Where k is Henry’s Law ConstantC is the concentration of a dissolved gasP is the partial pressure of the gas

To calculate Henry’s Law Constant, divide the concentration of the dissolved gas by the partial pressure of the gas.

### What is the Henry’s law constant for CO2 at 20 ∘ C?

Answer and Explanation: The Henry’s law constant for CO2 C O 2 at 20∘C 20 ∘ C is 0.037 mol/L atm.

### What is K in gas equation?

The pressure, volume, temperature, and amount of an ideal gas are related by one equation that was derived through the experimental work of several individuals, especially Robert Boyle, Jacques A.C. Charles, and Joseph Gay‐Lussac. An ideal gas consists of identical, infinitesimally small particles that only interact occasionally like elastic billiard balls.

- Real gases act much like ideal gases at the usual temperatures and pressures found on the earth’s surface.
- The gases in the sun are not ideal gases due to the high temperature and pressures found there.
- Boyle’s law If a gas is compressed while keeping the temperature constant, the pressure varies inversely with the volume.

Hence, Boyle’s law can be stated thus: The product of the pressure (P) and its corresponding volume (V) is a constant. Mathematically, PV = constant. Or, if P is the original pressure, V is the original volume, P ′ represents the new pressure, and V ′ the new volume, the relationship is Charles/Gay-Lussac law The Charles/Gay‐Lussac law denotes that for a constant pressure, the volume of a gas is directly proportional to the Kelvin temperature. In equation form, V = (constant) T, Or if V is the original volume, T the original Kelvin temperature, V ′ the new volume, and T ′ the new Kelvin temperature, the relationship is Boyle’s law and the Charles/Gay‐Lussac law can be combined: PV = (constant) T, The volume increases when the mass (m) of gas increases as, for example, pumping more gas into a tire; therefore, the volume of the gas is also directly related to the mass of the gas and PV = (constant) mT, The mole of pure substance contains a mass in grams equal to the molecular mass or atomic mass of the substance. For example, lead has an atomic mass of 207 g/mole, or 207 g of lead is 1 mole of lead. The ideal gas law Incorporating Boyle’s law, the Charles/Gay‐Lussac law, and the definition of a mole into one expression yields the ideal gas law PV = nRT, where R is the universal gas constant with the value of R = 8.31 J/mole‐degree × K in SI units, where pressure is expressed in N/m 2 (pascals), volume is in cubic meters, and temperature is in degrees Kelvin. where unprimed variables refer to one set of conditions and the primed variables refer to another. Frequently, a set of conditions of the temperature, pressure, and volume of a gas are compared to standard temperature and pressure (STP). Standard pressure is 1 atmosphere, and standard temperature is 0 degrees Celsius (approximately 273 degrees Kelvin).

- Avogadro’s number Amadeo Avogadro (1776–1856) stated that one mole of any gas at standard pressure and temperature contains the same number of molecules.
- The value called Avogadro’s number is N = 6.02 × 10 23 molecules/mole.
- The ideal gas law can be written in terms of Avogadro’s number as PV = NkT, where k, called the Boltzmann’s constant, has the value k = 1.38 × 10 −23 J/K.

One mole of any gas at standard temperature and pressure (STP) occupies a standard volume of 22.4 liters. The kinetic theory of gases Consider a gas with the four following idealized characteristics:

It is in thermal equilibrium with its container.

The gas molecules collide elastically with other molecules and the walls of the vessel.

The molecules are separated by distances that are large compared to their diameters.

The net velocity of all the gas molecules must be zero so that, on the average, as many molecules are moving in one direction as in another.

This model of a gas as a collection of molecules in constant motion undergoing elastic collisions according to Newtonian laws is the kinetic theory of gases, From Newtonian mechanics, the pressure on the wall (P) may be derived in terms of the average kinetic energy of the gas molecules: The result shows that the pressure is proportional to the number of molecules per unit volume (N/V) and to the average linear kinetic energy of the molecules. Using this formula and the ideal gas law, the relationship between temperature and average linear kinetic energy can be found: where k is again Boltzmann’s constant; therefore, the average kinetic energy of gas molecules is directly proportional to the temperature of the gas in degrees Kelvin. Temperature is a direct measure of the average molecular kinetic energy for an ideal gas.

### What is Henry law with example?

According to Henry’s law. ‘ At constant temperature, the amount or concentration of a given gas that dissolves in a given type and volume of liquid is directly proportional to the partial pressure of that gas.’ For example, when soft drinks bottle is opened some of the gas escapes giving a specific pop.

#### What is Henry’s Law in physics?

Henry’s Law

- Henry law explains the solubility of a gas in a liquid solution by partial pressure and mole fraction of the gas in the liquid.
- Henry’s Law states that “the partial pressure applied by any gas on a liquid surface is directly proportional to its mole fraction present in a liquid solvent.”
- The Mathematical Formula of Henry’s Law is as Follows –
- P ∝ X
- Where P = partial pressure applied by the gas on liquid in the solution
- X = Mole fraction of gas in liquid
- On Removing the Proportionality –
- P = kH.X
- Where kH is called Henry’s law constant.

#### What is Henry’s Law Simplified?

Henry’s law states that the concentration of dissolved gas equals the partial pressure of the gas multiplied by its solubility. This law explains why more soluble gases will have a higher concentration in the liquid (i.e. blood) than less soluble gases at the same partial pressure.

### What is Henry’s law constant at 25 degrees C?

The Henry’s law constant for CO2 in water at 25 °C is 3.1×10^-2 M atm-1.

## What is the Henry’s law constant for the oxygen in water at 25 deg C?

The Henry’s law constant for O2 (g) dissolving in water at 25 deg Celsius is 1.3 x 10^-3 mol/kg bar.

### What is the k value in an equation?

Modeling and design of many types of equipment for separating gas and liquids such as flash separators at the well head, distillation columns and even a pipeline are based on the phases present being in vapor-liquid equilibrium. The thermodynamic equilibrium between vapor and liquid phases is expressed in terms equality of fugacity of component i in the vapor phase, f i V, and the fugacity of component i in the liquid phase, f i L, is written as Equation (1) is the foundation of vapor-liquid equilibrium calculations; however, we rarely use it in this form for practical applications. For calculation purposes, Eq. (1) is transformed to a more common expression which is Ki is called the vapor–liquid equilibrium ratio, or simply the K-value, and represents the ratio of the mole fraction in the vapor, yi, to the mole fraction in the liquid, xi. Equation (2) is also called “Henry’s law” and K is referred to as Henry’s constant.

For the more volatile components the Kvalues are greater than 1.0, whereas for the less volatile components they are less than 1.0. Depending on the system under study, any one of several approaches may be used to determine K-values. Obviously, experimental measurement is the most desirable; however, it is expensive and time consuming.

Alternatively, there are several graphical or numerical tools that are used for determination of K-values. This “Tip of the Month” presents a history of many of those graphical methods and numerical techniques. In general K-values are function of the pressure, temperature, and composition of the vapor and liquid phases.

The components making up the system plus temperature, pressure, composition, and degree of polarity affect the accuracy and applicability, and hence the selection, of an approach. The widely used approaches are K-value charts, Raoult’s law, the equation of state (EoS) approach (f), activity coefficient approach (?) or combination of EoS and the EoS and ? approaches,

EoS approach requires use of a digital computer. K-Value Charts There are several forms of K-value charts. One of the earliest K-value charts for light hydrocarbons is presented in reference, In these charts, K-values for individual components are plotted as a function of temperature on the x-axis with pressure as a parameter.

In each chart the pressure range is from 70 to 7000 kPa (10 to 1000 psia) and the temperature range is from 5 to 260 ºC (40 to 500 ºF). Early high pressure experimental work revealed that, if a hydrocarbon system of fixed overall composition were held at constant temperature and the pressure varied, the K-values of all components converged toward a common value of unity (1.0) at some high pressure.

This pressure was termed the “Convergence Pressure” of the system and has been used to correlate the effect of composition on K-values, thus permitting generalized K-values to be presented in a moderate number of charts. In more recent publications, the K-values are plotted as a function of pressure on the x-axis with temperature and Convergence Pressure as parameters. In Eq (3) T is temperature in ºR, P is pressure in psia and the fitted values of the bij coefficients are reported in an NGAA publication, A relatively simple nomograph is normally presented in undergraduate thermodynamics and unit operations text books.

- In the nomograph, the K-values of light hydrocarbons, normally methane through n-decane, are plotted on one or two pages.
- Charts of this type do allow for an average effect of composition, but the essential basis is Raoult’s law and equilibrium constants derived from them are useful only for teaching and academic purposes.

Raoult’s Law Raoult’s Law is based on the assumptions that the vapor phase behaves as an ideal gas and the liquid phase is an ideal solution. Under these conditions the fugacities are expressed as The saturation pressure of a component is represented by P i Sat and the pressure of the system is represented by P. Substituting from Eqs (4) and (5) in Eq (1) gives The vapor pressure may be read from a Cox chart or calculated from a suitable equation in terms of temperature. A typical Cox chart may be found in reference, The Antoine equation is recommended for calculating vapor pressure: Values of A, B, and C for several compounds are reported in the literature, Complex vapor pressure equations such as presented by Wagner, even though more accurate, should be avoided because they can not be used to extrapolate to temperatures beyond the critical temperature of each component.

Raoult’s law is applicable to low pressure systems (up to about 50 psia or 0.35 MPa) or to systems whose components are very similar such as benzene and toluene. This method is simple but it suffers when the temperature of the system is above the critical temperature of one or more of the components in the mixture.

At temperatures above the critical point of a component, one must extrapolate the vapor pressure which frequently results in erroneous K-values. In addition, this method ignores the fact that the K-values are composition dependent. Correlation Method As mentioned earlier, determination of K-values from charts is inconvenient for computer calculations.

Therefore, scientists and engineers have developed numerous curve fitted expressions for calculation of K-values. However, these correlations have limited application because they are specific to a certain system or applicable over a limited range of conditions. Some of these are polynomial or exponential equations in which K-values are expressed in terms of pressure and temperature.

One of these correlations presented by Wilson, is: where Tci, critical temperature, in ºR or K, Pc i, critical pressure, in psi, kPa or bar, ? i is the acentric factor, P is the system pressure, in psi, kPa or bar, T is the system temperature, in ºR or K. (P and Pc, T and Tc must be in the same units.) This correlation is applicable to low and moderate pressure, up to about 3.5 MPa (500 psia), and the K-values are assumed to be independent of composition. The fugacity coefficients for each component in the vapor and liquid phases are represented by ? i V and ? i L, respectively. Substitution of fugacities from Eqs (9) and (10) in Eq (1) gives The EoS method has been programmed in the GCAP for Volumes 1 & 2 of Gas Conditioning and Processing Software to generate K-values using the SRK EoS, EoS-Activity Coefficient Approach The approach is based on an EoS which describes the vapor phase non-ideality through the fugacity coefficient and an activity coefficient model which accounts for the non-ideality of the liquid phase. The fugacity coefficients for each component in the vapor phase are represented by f i V, The saturation fugacity coefficient for a component in the system, f i Sat is calculated for pure component i at the temperature of the system but at the saturation pressure of that component. Activity coefficients are calculated by an activity coefficient model such as that of Wilson or the NRTL (Non-Random Two Liquid) model, In order to calculate K-values by equation 14, the mole fractions in both phases in addition to the pressure and temperature must be known.

Normally not all of these variables are known. As is the case for the EoS approach, calculations are trial and error. This approach is applicable to polar systems such as water – ethanol mixtures from low to high pressures. Normally, for low pressures, we can assume that the vapor phase behaves like an ideal gas; therefore both ? i V and ? i Sat are set equal to 1.0.

Under such circumstances, Eq (14) is reduced to Eq (15) is applicable for low pressure non-ideal and polar systems. Assuming the liquid phase is an ideal solution, ? i becomes unity and Eq (15) is reduced further to a simple Raoult’s law. The JMC K-Values Two sets of K-values are summarized in Appendices 5A and 5B at the end of Chapter 5 of Gas Conditioning and Processing, Vol.1.

Appendix 5A is a series of computer-generated charts using SRK EoS. The values shown are useful particularly for calculations of vapor liquid equilibrium wherein liquid being condensed from gas systems. Appendix 5B is based on the data obtained from field tests and correlations on oil-gas separators. The data set was based on over 300 values.

This correlation has bee used for often for oil separation calculations. To learn more on applications of K-values and their impact on facilities calculation, design and surveillance, refer to JMC books and enroll in our G4 (Gas Conditioning and Processing) and G5 (Gas Conditioning and Processing – Special) courses.

Natural Gasoline Supply Men’s Association, 20th Annual Convention, April 23-25, 1941. Engineering Data Book, 10th and 11th Editions, Gas Processors and Suppliers Association Data Book, Tulsa, Oklahoma, (1998). Prausnitz, J.M.; R.N. Lichtenthaler, E.G. de Azevedo, “Molecular Thermodynamics of Fluid Phase Equilibria,”, 3rd Ed., Prentice Hall PTR, New Jersey, NY, 1999. Maddox, R.N. and L.L. Lilly, “Gas conditioning and processing, Volume 3: Advanced Techniques and Applications,” John M. Campbell and Company, Norman, Oklahoma, USA, 1994. Reid, R.C.; J.M. Prausnitz, and B.E. Poling, “The properties of Gases and liquids,” 4th Ed., McGraw Hill, New York, 1987. Engineering Data Book, 7th Edition, Natural Gas Processors Suppliers Association, Tulsa, Oklahoma, 1957. Equilibrium Ratio Data for Computers, Natural Gasoline Association of America, Tulsa, Oklahoma, (1958). Natural Gasoline and the Volatile Hydrocarbons, Natural Gasoline Association of America, Tulsa, Oklahoma, (1948). Wilson, G., “A modified Redlich-Kwong equation of state applicable to general physical data calculations,” Paper No15C, 65th AIChE National meeting, May, (1968).G. Soave, Chem. Eng. Sci.27, 1197-1203, 1972. Wilson, G.M., J. Am. Chem. Soc. Vol 86, pp.127-120, 1964 Campbell, J.M. “Gas conditioning and processing, Volume 1: Fundamentals,” John M. Campbell and Company, Norman, Oklahoma, USA, 2001. Campbell, J.M., “Gas conditioning and processing, Volume 2: Equipment Modules,” John M. Campbell and Company, Norman, Oklahoma, USA, 2001.

#### What is k in specific heat?

The specific heat ratio of a gas (symbolized as gamma “γ” but also known as ” k “) is commonly defined as the ratio of the specific heat of the gas at a constant pressure to its specific heat at a constant volume (see Equation 1). Equation 1: Simplified Specific Heat Ratio Equation However, the complete definition of the specific heat ratio, from Bejan, A., Advanced Engineering Thermodynamics, John Wiley & Sons, New York, NY, 1988, is shown in Equation 2 below: Equation 2: Complete Specific Heat Ratio Equation* In many cases, engineers use the simplified equation in their compressible flow calculations. While this is an appropriate assumption in the vast majority of cases, situations do arise in which it is necessary to use the complete definition.

## What is the value of k in gas constant?

The value of a gas constant is 8.314 Joules/K-mole.

#### What is the k value Charles Law?

Balloon ascent by Charles, Prairie de Nesles, France, December 1783. Credit: Getty Images Sign up for Scientific American ’s free newsletters. ” data-newsletterpromo_article-image=”https://static.scientificamerican.com/sciam/cache/file/4641809D-B8F1-41A3-9E5A87C21ADB2FD8_source.png” data-newsletterpromo_article-button-text=”Sign Up” data-newsletterpromo_article-button-link=”https://www.scientificamerican.com/page/newsletter-sign-up/?origincode=2018_sciam_ArticlePromo_NewsletterSignUp” name=”articleBody” itemprop=”articleBody”> Theodore G. Lindeman, professor and chair of the chemistry department of Colorado College in Colorado Springs, offers this explanation: The physical principle known as Charles’ law states that the volume of a gas equals a constant value multiplied by its temperature as measured on the Kelvin scale (zero Kelvin corresponds to -273.15 degrees Celsius). The law’s name honors the pioneer balloonist Jacques Charles, who in 1787 did experiments on how the volume of gases depended on temperature. The irony is that Charles never published the work for which he is remembered, nor was he the first or last to make this discovery. In fact, Guillaume Amontons had done the same sorts of experiments 100 years earlier, and it was Joseph Gay-Lussac in 1808 who made definitive measurements and published results showing that every gas he tested obeyed this generalization. It is pretty surprising that dozens of different substances should behave exactly alike, as these scientists found that various gases did. The accepted explanation, which James Clerk Maxwell put forward around 1860, is that the amount of space a gas occupies depends purely on the motion of the gas molecules. Under typical conditions, gas molecules are very far from their neighbors, and they are so small that their own bulk is negligible. They push outward on flasks or pistons or balloons simply by bouncing off those surfaces at high speed. Inside a helium balloon, about 10 24 (a million million million million) helium atoms smack into each square centimeter of rubber every second, at speeds of about a mile per second! Both the speed and frequency with which the gas molecules ricochet off container walls depend on the temperature, which is why hotter gases either push harder against the walls (higher pressure) or occupy larger volumes (a few fast molecules can occupy the space of many slow molecules). Specifically, if we double the Kelvin temperature of a rigidly contained gas sample, the number of collisions per unit area per second increases by the square root of 2, and on average the momentum of those collisions increases by the square root of 2. So the net effect is that the pressure doubles if the container doesn’t stretch, or the volume doubles if the container enlarges to keep the pressure from rising. So we could say that Charles’ Law describes how hot air balloons get light enough to lift off, and why a temperature inversion prevents convection currents in the atmosphere, and how a sample of gas can work as an absolute thermometer.

## What does k mean in Charles Law?

Charles’s Law – French physicist Jacques Charles (1746-1823) studied the effect of temperature on the volume of a gas at constant pressure. Charles’s Law states that the volume of a given mass of gas varies directly with the absolute temperature of the gas when pressure is kept constant. Figure \(\PageIndex \): As a container of confined gas is heated, its molecules increase in kinetic energy and push the movable piston outward, resulting in an increase in volume. (CC BY-NC; CK-12) Mathematically, the direct relationship of Charles’s Law can be represented by the following equation: \ As with Boyle’s Law, \(k\) is constant only for a given gas sample.

Table \(\PageIndex \): Temperature-Volume Data

Temperature \(\left( \text \right)\) | Volume \(\left( \text \right)\) | \(\frac = k\) \(\left( \frac } } \right)\) |
---|---|---|

50 | 20 | 0.40 |

100 | 40 | 0.40 |

150 | 60 | 0.40 |

200 | 80 | 0.40 |

300 | 120 | 0.40 |

500 | 200 | 0.40 |

1000 | 400 | 0.40 |

When this data is graphed, the result is a straight line, indicative of a direct relationship, shown in the figure below. Figure \(\PageIndex \): The volume of a gas increases as the Kelvin temperature increases. Notice that the line goes exactly toward the origin, meaning that as the absolute temperature of the gas approaches zero, its volume approaches zero. However, when a gas is brought to extremely cold temperatures, its molecules would eventually condense into the liquid state before reaching absolute zero.

- The temperature at which this change into the liquid state occurs varies for different gases.
- Charles’s Law can also be used to compare changing conditions for a gas.
- Now we use \(V_1\) and \(T_1\) to stand for the initial volume and temperature of a gas, while \(V_2\) and \(T_2\) stand for the final volume and temperature.

The mathematical relationship of Charles’s Law becomes: \ This equation can be used to calculate any one of the four quantities if the other three are known. The direct relationship will only hold if the temperatures are expressed in Kelvin. Temperatures in Celsius will not work.