 6.36P: Fill in the steps between equations to determine the average speed ...
 6.1P: Consider a system of two Einstein solids, where the first “solid” c...
 6.2P: Prove that the probability of finding an atom in any particular ene...
 6.3P: Consider a hypothetical atom that has just two states: a ground sta...
 6.4P: Estimate the partition function for the hypothetical system represe...
 6.5P: Imagine a particle that can be in only three states, with energies ...
 6.6P: Estimate the probability that a hydrogen atom at room temperature i...
 6.7P: Each of the hydrogen atom states shown in Figure 6.2 is actually tw...
 6.8P: The energy required to ionize a hydrogen atom is 13.6 eV, so you mi...
 6.9P: In the numerical example in the text, I calculated only the ratio o...
 6.10P: A water molecule can vibrate in various ways, but the easiest type ...
 6.11P: A lithium nucleus has four independent spin orientations, conventio...
 6.12P: Cold interstellar molecular clouds often contain the molecule cyano...
 6.13P: At very high temperatures (as in the very early universe), the prot...
 6.14P: Use Boltzmann factors to derive the exponential formula for the den...
 6.15P: Suppose you have 10 atoms of weberium: 4 with energy 0 eV, 3 with e...
 6.16P: Prove that, for any system in equilibrium with a reservoir at tempe...
 6.17P: The most common measure of the fluctuations of a set of numbers awa...
 6.18P: Prove that, for any system in equilibrium with a reservoir at tempe...
 6.19P: Apply the result of obtain a formula for the standard deviation of ...
 6.20P: This problem concerns a collection of N identical harmonic oscillat...
 6.21P: In the real world, most oscillators are not perfectly harmonic. For...
 6.22P: In most paramagnetic materials, the individual magnetic particles h...
 6.23P: For a CO molecule, the constant ? is approximately 0.00024 eV. (Thi...
 6.24P: For an O2 molecule, the constant ? is approximately 0.00018 eV Esti...
 6.25P: The analysis of this section applies also to linear polyatomic mole...
 6.26P: In the lowtemperature limit (kT ? ?), each term in the rotational ...
 6.27P: Use a computer to sum the exact rotational partition function (equa...
 6.28P: Use a computer to sum the rotational partition function (equation) ...
 6.29P: Although an ordinary H2 molecule consists of two identical atoms, t...
 6.30P: In this problem you will investigate the behaviour of ordinary hydr...
 6.31P: Consider a classical “degree of freedom” that is linear rather than...
 6.32P: Consider a classical particle moving in a onedimensional potential...
 6.33P: Calculate the most probable speed, average speed, and rms speed for...
 6.34P: Carefully plot the Maxwell speed distribution for nitrogen molecule...
 6.35P: Verify from the Maxwell speed distribution that the most likely spe...
 6.37P: Use the Maxwell distribution to calculate the average value of v2 f...
 6.38P: At room temperature, what fraction of the nitrogen molecules in the...
 6.39P: A particle near earth’s surface traveling faster than about 11 km/s...
 6.41P: Imagine a world in which space is twodimensional, but the laws of ...
 6.42P: In you computed the partition function for a quantum harmonic oscil...
 6.43P: Some advanced textbooks define entropy by the formula where the sum...
 6.44P: Consider a large system of N indistinguishable, noninteracting mole...
 6.45P: Derive equations and for entropy and chemical potential of an ideal...
 6.46P: Equations and for the entropy and chemical potential involve the lo...
 6.47P: Estimate the temperature at which the translational motion of a nit...
 6.48P: For a diatomic gas near room temperature, the internal partition f...
 6.49P: For a mole of nitrogen (N2) gas at room temperature and atmospheric...
 6.50P: Show explicitly from the results of this section that G = N/µ for a...
 6.51P: In this section we computed the singleparticle translational parti...
 6.52P: Consider an ideal gas of highly relativistic particles (such as pho...
 6.53P: The dissociation of molecular hydrogen into atomic hydrogen, can be...
Solutions for Chapter 6: An Introduction to Thermal Physics 1st Edition
Full solutions for An Introduction to Thermal Physics  1st Edition
ISBN: 9780201380279
Solutions for Chapter 6
Get Full SolutionsChapter 6 includes 52 full stepbystep solutions. This expansive textbook survival guide covers the following chapters and their solutions. An Introduction to Thermal Physics was written by Sieva Kozinsky and is associated to the ISBN: 9780201380279. Since 52 problems in chapter 6 have been answered, more than 7144 students have viewed full stepbystep solutions from this chapter. This textbook survival guide was created for the textbook: An Introduction to Thermal Physics , edition: 1st.

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parallel

any symbol
average (indicated by a bar over a symbol—e.g., v¯ is average velocity)

°C
Celsius degree

°F
Fahrenheit degree
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