# Heat

HEAT Particle Theory of Matter Remember the Balloon Experiment? The Heating Air Experiment The balloon expanded when the bottle was put in hot water.

The balloon contracted when the bottle was taken out of the hot water. Particle Theory is a theory which can explain what is happening. Particle Theory of Matter

The Particle Theory of Matter explains heat and temperature. It says all matter is made up of tiny particles too small to be seen. These particles are always moving they have energy. The more energy they have, the faster they move. If heat is added to a substance, the particles

move faster. If heat is taken away it moves slower. So What About the Balloon? The balloon inflated when the bottle was in hot water and deflated when the bottle was taken out. This happened because the waters heat caused the air molecules to move faster in the bottle and take up more room in the balloon.

Heat and Temperature Definitions Heat is energy which transfers from hotter to colder substances. Temperature is a measure of the average energy contained in the moving particles (ie. How much they are moving).

Another Example Expansion and Contraction When objects are heated, they have more energy and the particles move faster taking up more space. This causes the substance to expand. When objects cool, they have less energy and the particles move slower taking up less space. This causes the substance to contract.

Cooled Bottle Thermomet er Heated Bottle Thermomet er

Particle Theory and States of Matter There are three states of matter: liquid, solid, and gas. Particle Theory helps explain the difference between them. Solid

Liquid Gas Movement Particles vibrate in one spot.

Particles move freely around. Particles move freely around and are separated by large spaces.

Flow Has a rigid shape and does not flow. Can flow and takes Can flow and takes the shape of the the shape of the container.

container. Volume Has a set volume. Has a set volume. Fills any container.

A solid has a set volume and rigid shape. It does not flow. Particles in a solid move but only by vibrating in one spot. A liquid has a set volume, but takes the shape of its container. It can flow. Particles in a liquid are free to move around. A gas fills any container it is in and takes on its shape. It can flow. Particles in a liquid are free to move around and are separated by large spaces. Particle Theory and Changes of

State The changes between the states have names. The temperature at which a solid melts (turns into a liquid) is called the melting point. The temperature at which a liquid boils (turns to gas) is called the boiling point. The states of matter change as you add energy.

The temperature remains constant during a change of state. Energy (heat) added at the melting point is used to free particles from their set places in the solid state not to make the particles move quicker. Therefore, the temperature does not rise. Energy (heat) added at the boiling point is used to free particles from the surface of the liquid not

to make the particles move quicker. Therefore, the temperature does not rise. Foldable Activity Panels (front): Melting Boiling Condensing

Freezing Descriptions: Heat is used to free particles from their solid state. Freed particles are in liquid state. Heat is lost and particles come

closer together to form a liquid. Heat is lost and particles stop moving around. They only vibrate. They become a solid.

Heat is used to free particles from the surface of the liquid. The freed particles are in the gas state. Diagrams:

Heat Transfer Heat always moves from a warmer place to a cooler place. Hot objects in a cooler room will cool to room temperature. Cold objects in a warmer room will heat up to room temperature. Heat transfers in three ways: Conduction

Convection Radiation Conduction Conduction is the transfer of heat by collisions between particles in the matter. As matter is heated the particles vibrate more and collide with their neighbours making them vibrate more. Heat is passed along the material. Examples:

A spoon getting hit in hot water. Accidentally touching a hot pan. Conductors and Insulators Some materials conduct heat very well. These are called conductors. Some materials do NOT conduct heat very well. These are called insulators.

Convection Convection is when heat transfers in a fluid (a liquid or gas) by the movement of particles from one place to another. Examples: Heat rising to the upper floors of a house. A heater warming a room. Opening a freezer and the cold mist coming out. Radiation

Radiation is the transfer of heat by electromagnetic waves. Radiation does not need particles to occur. Examples: The sun heating the Earth. Heat from a fire. Heat Transfer Summary Foldable Activity

Panels (front): Conduction Convection Radiation Definitions: Definition: - The transfer of energy by

electromagnetic waves. Definition: - Heat transfer in a fluid by movement of heated particles from one place to another.

Definition: - The transfer of heat by collisions between particles in solid matter. Examples: Example:

- A pan handle made of metal can heat up quickly. Example: - Homes are often heated this way. Warm air circulates through the house.

Example: - The sun gives electromagnetic waves which transfer heat to the Earth. Diagrams:

## Recently Viewed Presentations

• Cuban Missile Crisis Naval Blockade!! U.S. warships surround Cuba forbidding Soviet ships to enter and bring in any more missiles Closest the U.S. got to a nuclear war with the Soviet Union Cuban Missile Crisis Soviets back down! All missiles...
• Thus, as against the dispersed, contingent, and multiple existences of actual women, mythical thought opposes [with] the Eternal Feminine, unique and changeless. . . .If the definition provided for this concept is contradicted by the behavior of flesh-and-blood women, it...
• CCIE Service Provider 5-Day Bootcamp Instructor Introduction Brian McGahan, CCIE #8593 Routing and Switching - 2002 Service Provider - 2006 Security - 2007 Marvin Greenlee, CCIE #12237 Routing and Switching - 2003 Service Provider - 2006 Security - 2007 Online...
• Also: KaKb=Kw=1.0 x 10-14 @25oC so Kb= 5.56 x 10-10 How do we find Kb? * Region 3 problem: Calculate the pH at the equivalence point of a solution formed by the titration of 25.00mL of 0.10M acetic acid with...
• Community Structure. Community− an assemblage of populations living close enough together for potential interaction. Dominant . Species −most abundant, highest biomass, powerful control over occurrence and distribution of other species…
• Background of Beowulf Continued-the story captures customs, traditions and values of the Anglo-Saxon Society-though this poem chronicles the times of most probably a pagan people, by the time this was written, Christianity had established itself as a powerful presence in...
• "Stone aggregate spread over a sprayed-on asphalt emulsion or thin asphalt cement, then embedded in the asphalt by rolling over it with heavy equipment. BST is easy to apply, relatively flexible, appropriate on unstable terrains that thaw and soften in...
• Implementing Work Programme Focussing on 3S's Overview Seetec Implementation Experience Work Programme - Our Ethos S1 S2 S3 Discussion Seetec - Profile DWP ERSS Framework in 7 Regions Work Programme Prime Contractor in 3 CPA's Mandatory Work Activity in 2...