thermodynamic property

thermodynamic property

[¦thər·mō·dī′nam·ik ′präp·ərd·ē]
(thermodynamics)
A quantity which is either an attribute of an entire system or is a function of position which is continuous and does not vary rapidly over microscopic distances, except possibly for abrupt changes at boundaries between phases of the system; examples are temperature, pressure, volume, concentration, surface tension, and viscosity. Also known as macroscopic property.
References in periodicals archive ?
AS reflects a change in the degree of order of the system and is related to hydrophobic interactions and is the thermodynamic property that describes the way the molecules are distributed in a system (PIRES et al.
The thermodynamic property information is unchanged from the Second Edition.
1987), as well as data by Ibrahim and Klein (1993), have been used to develop simple, easy-to-use thermodynamic property correlations.
This second edition has a new chapter on thermodynamic property relations, and all the chapters have been updated, and problems sets expanded.
2004) calls more than one million times that of the refrigerant thermodynamic property calculation.
The thermodynamic property predictions, however, can be improved somewhat if known critical state properties are used instead of ones estimated from group contribution methods.
Goodwin, XML-Based IUPAC Standard for Experimental, Predicted, and Critically Evaluated Thermodynamic Property Data Storage and Capture (ThermoML), Pure Appl.
IUPAC's XML in Chemistry projects have progressed to the stage where the new IUPAC Provisional Recommendation on the XML-Based IUPAC Standard for Experimental, Predicted, and Critically Evaluated Thermodynamic Property Data Storage and Capture (ThermoML) has been submitted and is undergoing final public review [2].
The recently introduced CD-ROM version of the API Technical Data Book is a source for physical and thermodynamic property data, correlations, and calculational procedures for practicing engineers.
They can combine thermodynamic property data from multiple third-party software vendors in their Comsol simulations.
The thermodynamic property formulation is valid for liquid, vapor, and supercritical air at temperatures from 59.