Boyle's Law mathematical relationship?
According to Boyle's Law what is then mathematical relationship between the temperature and the volume of a gas if its mass and temperature are kept constant?
How can you answer this question without simply just stating the law? Please provide an explanation.
- ReginaldLv 79 years agoFavorite Answer
I believe Boyle's law relates the pressure P (not temperature) and volume V
of a gas if its temperature and amount, or mass, are constant.
It is an inverse proportion; that is, their product is constant.
So we can say PV = k, where k is a constant.
The actual value of k depends on the amount of gas and the temperature,
but if those are constant, then k stays constant for Boyle's law.
So if PV = k, we can find either P or V if the other is known and k is known.
So P = k/V and V = k/P
Hope you understand this explanation.Source(s): high school chemistry
- stchurLv 44 years ago
a) If the left component will improve, then the terrific component could desire to improve additionally when you consider that they are surely proportional to one yet another. 2. preserving the terrific component consistent and having one variable increasing, we ought to shrink the cost of yet another variable on the left component! good success!