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Consider a system of two Einstein solids, where the first

An Introduction to Thermal Physics | 1st Edition | ISBN: 9780201380279 | Authors: Daniel V. Schroeder ISBN: 9780201380279 40

Solution for problem 1P Chapter 6

An Introduction to Thermal Physics | 1st Edition

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An Introduction to Thermal Physics | 1st Edition | ISBN: 9780201380279 | Authors: Daniel V. Schroeder

An Introduction to Thermal Physics | 1st Edition

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Problem 1P

Consider a system of two Einstein solids, where the first “solid” contains just a single oscillator, while the second solid contains 100 oscillators. The total number of energy units in the combined system is fixed at 500. Use a computer to make a table of the multiplicity of the combined system, for each possible value of the energy of the first solid from 0 units to 20. Make a graph of the total multiplicity vs. the energy of the first solid, and discuss, in some detail, whether the shape of the graph is what you would expect. Also plot the logarithm of the total multiplicity, and discuss the shape of this graph.

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Nutrition 3-7 Carbohydrates 3 Different Types of Carbohydrates Simple: 1) Monosaccharide a. Glucose – the fuel of almost all cells (brain cells, red blood cells and retina cells) b. Fructose – found in fruit, honey, melon, berries, root vegetables c. Galactose – absorbed differently than fructose and glucose 2) Disaccharide a. Sucrose (glucose and fructose) (table sugar) b. Lactose (galactose and glucose) (milk) c. Maltose (glucose and glucose) (beer) Complex: 3) Polysaccharide a. Starch – plant form of glucose storage b. Glycogen – animal form of glucose storage, storage in muscle, liver and a little in the brain c. Cellulose – insoluble fiber Fiber  Sol

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Textbook: An Introduction to Thermal Physics
Edition: 1
Author: Daniel V. Schroeder
ISBN: 9780201380279

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Consider a system of two Einstein solids, where the first