second law of thermodynamic

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Second Law of Thermodynamics (YAC Ch.5) : 

Second Law of Thermodynamics (YAC Ch.5) Identifies the direction of a process. (e.g.: Heat can only spontaneously transfer from a hot object to a cold object, not vice versa) Used to determine the “Quality” of energy. (e.g.: A high-temperature energy source has a higher quality since it is easier to extract energy from it to deliver useable work.) Used to exclude the possibility of constructing 100% efficient heat engine and perpetual-motion machines. (violates the Kevin-Planck and the Clausius statements of the second law) Used to introduce concepts of reversible processes and irreversibilities. Determines the theoretical performance limits of engineering systems. (e.g.: A Carnot engine is theoretically the most efficient heat engine; its performance can be used as a standard for other practical engines) Second-law.ppt Modified 10/9/02

Second Law (cont) : 

Second Law (cont) A process can not happen unless it satisfies both the first and second laws of thermodynamics. The first law characterizes the balance of energy which defines the “quantity” of energy. The second law defines the direction which the process can take place and its “quality”. Define a “Heat Engine”: A device that converts heat into work while operating in a cycle. Wnet DQ-Wnet=DU (since DU=0 for a cycle) Wnet=QH-QL Thermal efficiency, hth is defined as hth=Wnet/QH=(QH-QL)/QH =1-(QL/QH) Question: Can we produce an 100% heat engine, i.e. a heat engine where QL=0?

Steam Power Plant : 

Steam Power Plant A steam power plant is a good example of a heat engine where the working fluid, water, undergoes a thermodynamic cycle Wnet= Wout - Win = Qin-Qout Qinis the heat transferred from the high temp. reservoir, and is generally referred to as QH Qoutis the heat transferred to the low temp. reservoir, and is generally referred to as QL Thermal efficiency hth = Wnet/QH= (QH-QL)/QH =1-(QL/QH) Typical Efficiency of a large commercial steam power plant  40% Thermal Reservoir A hypothetical body with a very large thermal capacity (relative to the system beig examined) to/from which heat can be transferred without changing its temperature. E.g. the ocean, atmosphere, large lakes. Back

Kevin-Planck Statement : 

Kevin-Planck Statement The Kelvin-Planck Statement is another expression of the second law of thermodynamics. It states that: It is impossible for any device that operates on a cycle to receive heat from a single reservoir and produce net work. This statement is without proof, however it has not been violated yet. Consequently, it is impossible to built a heat engine that is 100%. A heat engine has to reject some energy into a lower temperature sink in order to complete the cycle. TH>TL in order to operate the engine. Therefore, the higher the temperature, TH, the higher the quality of the energy source and more work is produced. Impossible because it violates the Kelvin-Planck Statement/Second Law

Heat Pumps and Refrigerators : 

Heat Pumps and Refrigerators A “heat pump” is defined as a device that transfers heat from a low-temperature source to a high-temperature one. E.g. a heat pump is used to extract energy from outside cold outdoor air into the warm indoors. A refrigerator performs the same function; the difference between the two is in the type of heat transfer that needs to be optimized. The efficiencies of heat pumps and refrigerators are denoted by the Coefficient of Performance (COP) where Wnet For a Heat Pump: COPHP=QH/Wnet=QH/(QH-QL) = 1/(1-QL/QH) For a Refrigerator: COPR=QL/Wnet=QL/(QH-QL) = 1/(QH/QL-1) Note: COPHP = COPR + 1 COPHP>1, ex: a typical heat pump has a COP in the order of 3 Question: Can one build a heat pump operating COP= , that is Wnet= 0 and QH=Q?

Clausius Statement : 

Clausius Statement The Clausius Statement is another expression of the second law of thermodynamics. It states that: It is impossible to construct a device that operates in a cycle and produces no effect other than the transfer of heat from a lower-temperature body to a higher-temperature body. Similar to the K-P Statement, it is a negative statement and has no proof, it is based on experimental observations and has yet to be violated. Heat can not be transferred from low temperature to higher temperature unless external work is supplied. Therefore, it is impossible to build a heat pump or a refrigerator without external work input.

Equivalence of the Two Statements : 

Equivalence of the Two Statements It can be shown that the violation of one statement leads to a violation of the other statement, i.e. they are equivalent. A 100% efficient heat engine; violates K-P Statement Heat transfer from low-temp body to high-temp body without work; A violation of the Clausius statement

Perpetual-Motion Machines (YAC: 5-5) : 

Perpetual-Motion Machines (YAC: 5-5) Imagine that we can extract energy from unlimited low-temperature energy sources such as the ocean or the atmosphere (both can be thought of as thermal reservoirs). It is against the Kevin-Planck statement: it is impossible to build an 100% heat engine. Perpetual Motion Machines, PMM, are classified into two types: PMM1- Perpetual Motion Machines of the First Kind: They violate the First Law of Thermodynamics PMM2 - Perpetual Motion Machines of the Second Kind : Violate the Second Law of Thermodynamics

Reversible Processes and Irreversibilities (YAC: 5-6) : 

Reversible Processes and Irreversibilities (YAC: 5-6) A reversible process is one that can be executed in the reverse direction with no net change in the system or the surroundings. At the end of a forwards and backwards reversible process, both system and the surroundings are returned to their initial states. No real processes are reversible. However, reversible processes are theoretically the most efficient processes. All real processes are irreversible due to irreversibilities. Hence, real processes are less efficient than reversible processes. Common Sources of Irreversibility: Friction Sudden Expansion and compression Heat Transfer between bodies with a finite temperature difference. A quasi-equilibrium process, e.g. very slow, frictionless expansion or compression is a reversible process.

Reversible Processes and Irreversibilities (cont’d) : 

Reversible Processes and Irreversibilities (cont’d) A work-producing device which employs quasi-equlibrium or reversible processes produces the maximum amount of work theoretically possible. A work-consuming device which employs quasi-equilibrium or reversible processes requires the minimum amount of work theoretically possible. One of the most common idealized cycles that employs all reversible processes is called the Carnot Cycle proposed in 1824 by Sadi Carnot.

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