The Temperature-Volume Relationship

Explore the relationship between the temperature of a gas and its volume.

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Requirements

Explore the relationship between the temperature of a gas and its volume. This is commonly known as Charles's Law. The volume of a gas tends to increase as the temperature increases.
Run Model

WARNING: Your data will not be saved. Please view the requirements below before launching this activity.

Copyright
© Copyright The Concord Consortium

Record Link
<a href="">The Concord Consortium. The Temperature-Volume Relationship. Concord: The Concord Consortium, 2013, October 3.</a>

AIP
The Temperature-Volume Relationship (The Concord Consortium, Concord, 2013, October 3), WWW Document, (https://concord.org/).

AJP
The Temperature-Volume Relationship (The Concord Consortium, Concord, 2013, October 3), WWW Document, (https://concord.org/).

APA
The Temperature-Volume Relationship. (2013, October 3). Retrieved 2017, August 24, from The Concord Consortium: https://concord.org/

Disclaimer: The Concord Consortium offers citation styles as a guide only. We cannot offer interpretations about citations as this is an automated procedure.

Requirements

This activity runs entirely in a Web browser. Preferred browsers are: Google Chrome (versions 30 and above), Safari (versions 7 and above), Firefox (version 30 and above), Internet Explorer (version 10 or higher), and Microsoft's Edge.

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Comments

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Hello,I would like to ask you what is the unit of volume used in this experiement( Temperture-volume). In addition I would like to suggest for the tab  that control the tempetute from 100 K to 1000 K  that it should have more values marked in the scale. So students can explore with less stimation the change in volume to 100, 200, 300, etc. Thanks for your wonderful work. I would like to see more models aligned with topics that we teach in general chenistry(College level) 

Hi. If you click on the "About" link in the model's top right corner, you'll find an explanation about the unit of volume. Thanks for the great suggestion about marking the scale with more values. We will definitely keep it in mind when making future models. And thank you also for appreciating our work!

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Next-Generation Molecular WorkbenchThis resource is a part of the Concord Consortium's Next-Generation Molecular Workbench project.

Grade Level
Middle School, High School, Higher Education
Subject
Biology, Chemistry, Physics
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