Definition of Heat of transformation
1. Noun. Heat absorbed or radiated during a change of phase at a constant temperature and pressure.
Generic synonyms: Heat, Heat Energy
Specialized synonyms: Heat Of Condensation, Heat Of Fusion, Heat Of Solidification, Heat Of Sublimation, Heat Of Vaporisation, Heat Of Vaporization
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Heat Of Transformation
Literary usage of Heat of transformation
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London by Royal Society (Great Britain) (1883)
"On the Specific Heat and Heat of Transformation of the Iodide of Silver, Agl, and of the Alloys ... Heat of Transformation ..."
2. The Elements of Metallography by Rudolf Ruer (1909)
"This is called the heat of transformation. Conversely, the same quantity of heat ... The heat of transformation is usually less than the heat of fusion, ..."
3. A System of Physical Chemistry by William Cudmore McCullagh Lewis, James Rice (1919)
"Carbon monoxide exists in two solid forms ; transition temperature, 6o-4° abs., molecular heat of transformation, 144'! cals. Molecular Heat Substance. of ..."
4. The Chemical News and Journal of Industrial Science (1899)
"The molecular heat of transformation of solid cyanate into solid urea is -iqK ; the molecular heat of formation of solid cyanate is 738K ; and the molecular ..."
5. Chemical News and Journal of Physical Science (1870)
"Heat of Transformation of some Isomerie Bodies.—MM. ... This memoir, a physico-chemical essay, treats of—ist, the heat of transformation of cyanic acid into ..."
6. Theoretical Chemistry from the Standpoint of Avogadro's Rule & Thermodynamics by Walther Nernst (1904)
"593, it can be formed from graphite with absorption of heat; this conclusion is not inevitable; for the heat of transformation changes with the temperature, ..."
7. Journal of the American Chemical Society by American Chemical Society (1912)
"... on reference to the original, to be a heat of transformation (occurring somewhere between 230° and 400°); consequently nickel could not be included. ..."
8. Theoretical and Physical Chemistry by Samuel Lawrence Bigelow (1912)
"... Transition Points — Determination of Transition Points — Heat of Transformation — Graphical Representation — Other Triple Points — Transformation of Tin ..."