×
Log in to StudySoup
Get Full Access to Elementary Principles Of Chemical Processes - 3 Edition - Chapter 4 - Problem 4.53
Join StudySoup for FREE
Get Full Access to Elementary Principles Of Chemical Processes - 3 Edition - Chapter 4 - Problem 4.53

Already have an account? Login here
×
Reset your password

Chlorobenzene (C6HsCI), an important solvent and

Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes | 3rd Edition | ISBN: 9780471687573 | Authors: Richard M Felder ISBN: 9780471687573 143

Solution for problem 4.53 Chapter 4

Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes | 3rd Edition

  • Textbook Solutions
  • 2901 Step-by-step solutions solved by professors and subject experts
  • Get 24/7 help from StudySoup virtual teaching assistants
Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes | 3rd Edition | ISBN: 9780471687573 | Authors: Richard M Felder

Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes | 3rd Edition

4 5 1 391 Reviews
28
3
Problem 4.53

Chlorobenzene (C6HsCI), an important solvent and intermediate in the production of many other chemicals, is produced by bubbling chlorine gas through liquid benzene in the presence of ferric chloride catalyst. In an undesired side reaction, the product is further chlorinated to dichlorobenzene, and in a third reaction the dichlorobenzene is chlorinated to trichlorobenzene. The feed to a chlorination reactor consists of essentially pure benzene and a technical grade of chlorine gas (98 wt% Clz, the balance gaseous impurities with an average molecular weight of 25.0). The liquid output from the reactor contains 65.0 wt% C6H6 , 32.0 wt% C6HsCl, 2.5 wt% ~H4Cl2, and 0.5 wt% C6H3C1). The gaseous output contains only HCl and the impurities that entered with the chlorine. (a) You wish to determine (i) the percentage by which benzene is fed in excess, (ii) the fractional conversion of benzene, (iii) the fractional yield of monochlorobenzene, and (iv) the mass ratio

Step-by-Step Solution:
Step 1 of 3

Palmer, Spring, 2016 Psychology 260­2 Exam #3 Review Sheet Do you understand the developmental sequence of attachment that was proposed by Bowlby Pre­attachment­­0 to 6 weeks­­undiscriminating social responsiveness(whoever provides basic needs) Attachment in the making­­6 to 8 months­­discriminating social responsiveness Clear­cut attachment­­6­8 months to 18 months­­true attachment Reciprocal relationship­­18 months to 2 years­­goal directed partnership Why did Bowlby suggest that early attachment is so important for subsequent development So, do you know what the IWM represents Bowlby suggested that the attachments you develop when you are young will determine how your attachments are in adulthood. The Internal Working Model(IWM) is the lense you view relationships with and is determined by how your parents raised you and that attachments you developed Are you familiar with Ainsworth’s explanation of the sources of individual differences observed in human attachment styles Do you understand the various types of behaviors – and the differing attachment styles­ that have been observed in children tested in the Strange Situation Task Causes of variation in attachment: parental differences, characteristics of child and cultural differences Secure­Child reacts positively to stranger as long as mother is presnet, becomes upset when mother leaves and is unlikely to be consoled by a stranger, calms down as soon as mother reappears. Anxious/Resistant­ stays close to mother, becomes upset when mother leaves but is not comforted by her return, simultaneously seeks to renew connection with mom while dismissing mom’s effort. Avoidant­ indifferent to if mom is there or not, totally comfortable with stranger, may or may not cry and can be comforted by stranger just as much as the mother Disorganized­ mix of avoidant and resistant behaviors are possibly shown; a “freezing” posture may be exhibited, many kids have lost their primary caregiver Do you understand Main’s attachment styles obtained through the use of the AAI in adulthood, how these connect to the attachment styles found using the Strange Situation task with children Autonomous­secure, healthy relationships Dismissing­avoidant, minimize things Preoccupied­resistant, still angry at parents Unresolved­disorganized, still have attachment issues Earned Security­horrible things happen but they still have healthy relationships because they find some way to forgive or find someone that makes them feel worth the love. Are you aware of the peer classification research that has been conducted That is, what these potential categories are,how those categories are assigned, some of the functioning or characteristics associated with these classification categories The peer classification test is given by asking students to say who they like/dislike or they give the child a class list to go through and say who they like/dislike. Popular­­often designated a best friend, rarely disliked. Prosocial­know how to make and keep friends, They are socially skilled, attractive, middle to upper class, outgoing, academically well off. Antisocial­known for athletic ability, different races/ethnicity, lower class, more aggressive and push boundaries in class Average­receive average positive/negative ratings Neglected­rarely nominated a best friend, not disliked Rejected­actively disliked, infrequently nominated as best friend Aggressive­a bully, physical fights and verbal. In person or cyber bullying, believed to have hostile attribution bias, issues with family environment Withdrawn­victims of bullying, some lack social skills Aggressive Withdrawn­has hostile attribution bias, issues with family environment exhibit pre­emptive strike Controversial­frequently nominated as best friend AND being disliked Can you demonstrate an understanding of the hostile attribution bias, as proposed by Crick & Dodge Within the Rejected category in the Aggressive and Aggressive/Withdrawn individuals will exhibit the hostile attribution bias because of a flaw in fundamental social information processing. Can you show knowledge of how friendships matter, what they are based upon, in adolescence and adulthood compared with childhood In childhood friendship is based upon cognitive and social resources. Adolescence is based upon cliques and popularity. Adulthood is based upon similarities. In adolescence according to Sullivan peers help shape development, are a source of social fulfillment and reassurance of worth. Friendship in adulthood is based on similarities and become less important while they have children of their own. Do you understand the function of friendship termed companionship by Sullivan and how it is demonstrated Peers help shape development. They are sources of attachment, play, intimacy, and social fulfillment. They reassure us of our worth and let us share information. Are you aware of the characteristics of cliques Small groups averaging about 6. Usually same sex, age, ethnicity, and socio­economic background. Do you understand what research suggests regarding friendships in terms of gender That is, when same­sex preferences are first shown, what differentiates male and female friendships during adulthood From age 3 children prefer same­sex groups. Males: more competitive, engage in outdoor activities. Women: more close friends, more intimate, talk more. Are you aware of when conformity to peers is at its peak Conformity reaches it peak at about 15 years and then usually drops back down as we age. Can you demonstrate familiarity with the aspects of bullying that are the most frequently reported as having been experienced by U.S. youth Are you aware of the potential consequences for those who engage in bullying, for those who are targets of bullying Being belittled by look or speech is the most common type of bullying but sexual comments/gestures are a close second. Some consequences is that the victims reported more loneliness and difficulty making friends. The bullies were more likely to have low grades, smoke and drink alcohol. Both the victims and bullies had more health problems than other children. Collins and van Dulmen (2006)­cited in Santrock ­ followed friendships from the end of adolescence through emerging adulthood and demonstrated a change in the number of friendship relationships for most individuals. Are you aware what the specific change in the number of friendship relationships was The number of friendships into adulthood decreased as we aged. Close relationships between friends, family members and romantic partners were more integrated and similar in adulthood than in adolescence. Do you understand the concept of social referencing Social referencing is the reading of emotional cues to determine how to act in a specific situation Are you aware of trends in leisure activity engagement for U.S adults over the age of 60 years, the particular importance of leisure for middle­aged adults Many adults don’t do leisure activities which is a problem because leisure activities prepare us for when we retired. So once people retire they don’t know what to do with themselves. Are you aware of what the socioemotional selectivity theory suggests with regards to the behaviors, goals of older adults Older adults become more selective about their social networks because they place a high value on emotional satisfaction so older adults spend more time with familiar individuals with whom they have had rewarding relationships. The theory also suggests that older adults purposely stop social contact with outsiders and strengthen the existing close relationships that maximizes positive emotional experiences and minimizes emotional risks. Do you understand the connection between the health statuses of unwed older adults whose social interactions include a friend­focused network versus unwed older adults whose social interactions were limited to just their family members and little friend contact Unwed adults who have a friend­focused network are healthier than unwed adults who have family­focused interactions with little friend contact. Can you differentiate between actions from parents/caregivers that represent emotion­coaching versus those that represent emotion­dismissing Emotion Coaching parents will acknowledge the child’s feelings and use it as a teaching moment to help them learn a better way of handling their emotions. Emotion Dismissing parents literally dismiss, minimize or blow off the child’s emotions. Are you aware of what are considered primary emotions, what are considered self­conscious emotions When these develop Primary emotions are present in humans and other animals. They appear in the first six months of the human infant’s development. They are surprise, interest, joy, anger, sadness, fear and disgust. Self­conscious emotions require self­awareness that involves consciousness and a sense of “me”. They are envy, empathy, embarrassment, pride, shame and guilt most occur for the first time at some point in the second half of the first year through the second year. These are formed by experiences and develop over time. Do you understand how Larson and Richards (1994) and Rosenblum and Lewis (2003) – as cited in Santrock ­ demonstrated extreme emotional states may occur for adolescents compared to those experienced by children, adultsHow shift of emotional states are more likely to occur in adolescence than during childhood, adulthood Rosenblum and Lewis say that adolescents are not constantly in a state of storm and stress but emotional highs and lows do increase during early adolescence. Larson and Richards reported that adolescents are more likely to feel extreme and fleeting emotions and that they are more likely to say that they are very happy or very sad.

Step 2 of 3

Chapter 4, Problem 4.53 is Solved
Step 3 of 3

Textbook: Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes
Edition: 3
Author: Richard M Felder
ISBN: 9780471687573

Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes was written by and is associated to the ISBN: 9780471687573. The full step-by-step solution to problem: 4.53 from chapter: 4 was answered by , our top Chemistry solution expert on 11/15/17, 02:42PM. This textbook survival guide was created for the textbook: Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes, edition: 3. The answer to “Chlorobenzene (C6HsCI), an important solvent and intermediate in the production of many other chemicals, is produced by bubbling chlorine gas through liquid benzene in the presence of ferric chloride catalyst. In an undesired side reaction, the product is further chlorinated to dichlorobenzene, and in a third reaction the dichlorobenzene is chlorinated to trichlorobenzene. The feed to a chlorination reactor consists of essentially pure benzene and a technical grade of chlorine gas (98 wt% Clz, the balance gaseous impurities with an average molecular weight of 25.0). The liquid output from the reactor contains 65.0 wt% C6H6 , 32.0 wt% C6HsCl, 2.5 wt% ~H4Cl2, and 0.5 wt% C6H3C1). The gaseous output contains only HCl and the impurities that entered with the chlorine. (a) You wish to determine (i) the percentage by which benzene is fed in excess, (ii) the fractional conversion of benzene, (iii) the fractional yield of monochlorobenzene, and (iv) the mass ratio” is broken down into a number of easy to follow steps, and 152 words. This full solution covers the following key subjects: Benzene, dichlorobenzene, chlorine, impurities, output. This expansive textbook survival guide covers 13 chapters, and 710 solutions. Since the solution to 4.53 from 4 chapter was answered, more than 525 students have viewed the full step-by-step answer.

Other solutions

People also purchased

Related chapters

Unlock Textbook Solution

Enter your email below to unlock your verified solution to:

Chlorobenzene (C6HsCI), an important solvent and