heat content


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heat content

[′hēt ¦kän·tent]
(thermodynamics)
References in periodicals archive ?
Petroleum consumption data by product are converted to trillion Btu by multiplying by the petroleum heat content factors in MER Tables A1 and A3.
The four studies, published between 2014 and 2017, provide better estimates of past trends in ocean heat content by correcting for discrepancies between different types of ocean temperature measurements and by better accounting for gaps in measurements over time or location.
The new CME Group Illinois Basin Coal Futures will have a contract size of 1,750 short tons, average heat content of 11,500 Btu/lb and will be deliverable on the Ohio River, a primary corridor in the domestic coal transport network.
Objective function J is here determined as the heat content integrated from 120[degrees]E to 70[degrees]W and from 60[degrees]S to 60[degrees]N over the entire Pacific Basin from surface to bottom.
The recent study is an update to a 2007 report, which analyzed MSW heat content from 1989 to 2005.
While lower in heat content, it is much lower in ash and sulfur.
According to measurements by an array of autonomous free-floating ocean floats called Argo, as well as by earlier devices called expendable bathythermographs, or XBTs, that were dropped from ships to obtain temperature data, ocean heat content has increased over the last 16 years.
* TIP 0606-08 "Relative enthalpy (heat content) of sodium hydroxide solutions"
Free energy of a system originally called "heat content" is called enthalpy H and is related to internal energy U by the relationship H = U + pV where p = pressure and V = volume.
Survey of Industrial, Commercial, and Institutional Coal Users" (formerly called "Quarterly Survey of Non-Electric Sector Coal Data"), and Form EIA-923, "Power Plant Operations Report." Through June 2014, the average heat content of metallurgical coal is derived from receipts data from Form EIA-5, "Quarterly Coal Consumption and Quality Report--Coke Plants"; beginning in July 2014, the average heat content of metallurgical coal is derived from receipts data from Form EIA-3, "Quarterly Survey of Industrial, Commercial, and Institutional Coal Users" (formerly called "Quarterly Survey of Non-Electric Sector Coal Data").
"The exploration of combining the V-process benefits with the advantages of magnesium was challenging due to the low thermal heat content and high chemical reactivity of magnesium," said Bakhtiyarov.
Moreover, many of the 'experts' consulted warned that it probably could not be done because of two primary issues--magnesium's low thermal heat content (heat loss of the metal as it burns out the foam pattern would create misfill castings) and concern that the chemical reactivity of magnesium would be affected by the coated foam pattern.