violation of thermodynamic laws

thermo research paper.docx11.42kB
Type: Paper
Tags:thermodynamics , thermodynamic laws, Exothermic, endothermic

Bibtex:
@article{,
title= {violation of thermodynamic laws},
journal= {},
author= {},
year= {},
url= {},
abstract= {In thermodynamics, the term exothermic process   describes a process or reaction that releases energy from the system to its surroundings, usually in the form of heat.Exothermic (and endothermic) describe two types of chemical reactions or systems found in nature, as follows.
Simply stated, after an exothermic reaction, more energy has been released to the surroundings than was absorbed to initiate and maintain the reaction. An example would be the burning of a candle, wherein the sum of calories produced by combustion (found by looking at radiant heating of the surroundings and visible light produced, including increase in temperature of the fuel (wax) itself, which with oxygen, have become hot CO2 and water vapor,) exceeds the number of calories absorbed initially in lighting the flame and in the flame maintaining itself. (i.e. some energy produced by combustion is reabsorbed and used in melting, then vaporizing the wax, etc. but is (far) outstripped by the energy produced in breaking carbon-hydrogen bonds and combination of oxygen with the resulting carbon and hydrogen).An endothermic system is seen in the production of wood: trees absorb radiant energy, from the sun, use it in endothermic reactions such as taking apart CO2 and H2O and combining the carbon and hydrogen generated to produce cellulose and other organic chemicals. These products, in the form of wood, say, may later be burned in a fireplace, exothermically, producing CO2 and water, and releasing energy in the form of heat and light to their surroundings, e.g., to a home's interior and chimney gasses.
},
keywords= { thermodynamic laws,Exothermic,thermodynamics,endothermic },
terms= {},
license= {},
superseded= {}
}


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