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The Ideal-Gas Equation (Section)Chlorine is widely used to

Chemistry: The Central Science | 12th Edition | ISBN: 9780321696724 | Authors: Theodore E. Brown; H. Eugene LeMay; Bruce E. Bursten; Catherine Murphy; Patrick Woodward ISBN: 9780321696724 27

Solution for problem 43E Chapter 10

Chemistry: The Central Science | 12th Edition

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Chemistry: The Central Science | 12th Edition | ISBN: 9780321696724 | Authors: Theodore E. Brown; H. Eugene LeMay; Bruce E. Bursten; Catherine Murphy; Patrick Woodward

Chemistry: The Central Science | 12th Edition

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Problem 43E

Problem 43E

The Ideal-Gas Equation (Section)

Chlorine is widely used to purify municipal water supplies and to treat swimming pool waters. Suppose that the volume of a particular sample of Cl2 gas is 8.70 L at 895 torr and 24 °C. (a) How many grams of Cl2 are in the sample? (b) What volume will the Cl2 occupy at STP? (c) At what temperature will the volume be 15.00 L if the pressure is 8.76 × 102 torr? (d) At what pressure will the volume equal 5.00 L if the temperature is 58 °C?

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Econ 202 ~ Chapter 3 ~ Interdependence and the Gains from Trade Parable for the Modern Economy Each person consumes goods and services produced by many other people both in the United States and around the world. Interdependence and trade are desirable because they allow everyone to enjoy a greater quantity and variety of goods and services. People benefit by trading because of specialization which leads to gains for everyone.  Gains in trade come from comparative advantage  Trade makes everyone better off because it allows people to specialize in those productive activities in which they are better at and thus have a comparative advantage in.  A closed country can only consume what it produces: No bananas or coffee for Americans without trade. Gains are less obvious when one person has an absolute advantage in both items to be traded. The PPF (production possibilities frontier) shows the various “mixes” of output an economy can produce.  The Production Opportunities table with the PPF graphs illustrate the combinations (ratios, mixes) of two products (services) by individuals, firms or countries  The PPF is also referred to as the consumption possibilities frontier (CPF) which shows various mixes of consumption pairs. Comparative Advantage: The Driving Force of Specialization There are two (2) ways to compare the cost and ability of two people to produce a particular good: (1) The person who can produce the good with the smaller quantity of inputs (resources; such as, time & labor, land, natural, capital) is said to have an Absolute Advantage in producing the good. (2) The person who has the smaller opportunity cost (less of the other item is given up or forgone) in order to produce a particular good is said to have a Comparative Advantage. The gains from trade are based on the comparative advantage, NOT the absolute advantage. Absolute Advantage ~ is the ability to produce a particular good using fewer inputs (amount of resources) than another producer; such as, a country, state, firm or person.  It measures the cost of a good in regards to inputs (resources) needed (required) to produce it.  Absolute Advantage is NOT necessary for comparative advantages.  A person, firm, country can have an absolute advantage in both items; however, it’s impossible for one person, firm or country to have comparative advantages in both items.  The country, firm or person with the higher output production per amount of a given resource has an absolute advantage for that item or product. When less resources are used, this indicates an absolute advantage. (Example: 60 minutes per oz. of meat vs 20 minutes per oz. of meat; yields 8 oz. of meat in 8 hours versus 24 oz. of meat in 8 hours). The Opportunity Cost ~ is whatever or something which must be given up (forgone) in order to obtain or produce a particular item or a different (larger, smaller) amount of that desired final item.  Lower opportunity cost indicates less of another item has to be given up for a desired item.  When two different producers have different opportunity costs, then they will benefit via trade.  The opportunity cost of a given item, by a particular producer, has an inverse relationship to its “tied, shared” counter-part item on its producer’s PPF. One (compared) item will have a higher opportunity cost and the other item will have a lower opportunity cost which are inverses (reciprocals) of each other; such as, 4 and 1/4.  The producer who gives up less of Good Y to produce Good X has a smaller opportunity cost to produce Good X and has the comparative advantage. (Example: 1 oz. of meat is “Frank’s” opportunity cost to produce 4 oz. of potatoes or ¼ oz. of meat per ounce of potatoes.) Comparative Advantage ~ is the ability to produce a good at a lower opportunity cost than another producer.  Gains from trade are measured via the comparative advantage and occur because of differences in opportunity costs.  It measures the cost of a good via the amount produced given the amount of available resources.  It is a factor of production via opportunity costs: (Amount finally produced per given resource ~ time in 8 hours) Comparative Adv. Meat Potatoes Comparative Adv. Frank 4 (32/8) 8 oz. 32 oz. 1/4 (8/32) Rose 2 (48/24) 24 oz. 48 oz. 1/2 (24/48) Applications of Comparative Advantage The principle of comparative advantage applies to countries as well as to people. Economists use the principle of comparative advantage to advocate free trade amongst countries.  Imports ~ are goods produced abroad and sold domestically  Exports ~ are goods produced domestically and sold abroad

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Chapter 10, Problem 43E is Solved
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Textbook: Chemistry: The Central Science
Edition: 12
Author: Theodore E. Brown; H. Eugene LeMay; Bruce E. Bursten; Catherine Murphy; Patrick Woodward
ISBN: 9780321696724

This full solution covers the following key subjects: Volume, temperature, torr, gas, sample. This expansive textbook survival guide covers 49 chapters, and 5471 solutions. This textbook survival guide was created for the textbook: Chemistry: The Central Science, edition: 12. The full step-by-step solution to problem: 43E from chapter: 10 was answered by , our top Chemistry solution expert on 04/03/17, 07:58AM. The answer to “The Ideal-Gas Equation (Section)Chlorine is widely used to purify municipal water supplies and to treat swimming pool waters. Suppose that the volume of a particular sample of Cl2 gas is 8.70 L at 895 torr and 24 °C. (a) How many grams of Cl2 are in the sample? (b) What volume will the Cl2 occupy at STP? (c) At what temperature will the volume be 15.00 L if the pressure is 8.76 × 102 torr? (d) At what pressure will the volume equal 5.00 L if the temperature is 58 °C?” is broken down into a number of easy to follow steps, and 91 words. Chemistry: The Central Science was written by and is associated to the ISBN: 9780321696724. Since the solution to 43E from 10 chapter was answered, more than 437 students have viewed the full step-by-step answer.

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