Look at your copy of the steam tables. Get the enthalphy of water at 0C and 124C (the water may be steam at 124C). energy = mass of water * enthalphy change.
2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 11/10/2018
757.3 BTU/lb = 1761 J/g at 680°F (360°C) (You wrote "water", so this is NOT the value for steam. Although it is difficult to imagine what the water is saturated with.)
2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 23/05/2018
...." Obviously, I used "saturated steam tables" to address this question.
1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 14/04/2018
The mistake that most people make in this evaluation is to think that absence of volatility means that none of the substance enters the gas phase. There is always some gas phase for anything (some atoms or molecules that manage to escape into the air), although for many...
5 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 17/12/2017
mass of CO2 gives you moles of CO2 and then moles of carbon and therefore mass of carbon mass of H2O gives you moles of H2O and then moles of hydrogen and therefore mass of hydrogen conservation mass tells you mass of carbon + mass of hydrogen...
1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 28/09/2017
Yes, it's related to the bonds. It's easier to break the bonds between water molecules than break the bonds making up a water molecule.
5 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 13/06/2017
Supposing the steam is at 100°C: (2257 J/g) x (23.0 g) = 51911 J from the...x (23.0 g) x (100 - 37)°C = 6062.616 J from the condensed steam cooling to 37°C 51911 J + 6062.616 J = 57974 J...
1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 15/12/2016
... removed too quick, SEVERE "Super Heated Steam" burns can result, and they are usually 3rd degree (cooked...
3 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 14/12/2016