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|CHE 21100 - Introductory Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics|
Credit Hours: 4.00. Basic principles and concepts of thermodynamics applied to chemical engineering problems; use of basic thermodynamic functions of enthalpy, entropy, free energy to solutions, phase equilibria, and chemical equilibria; thermodynamic processes and efficiencies; equations of state; and relation of macroscopic to molecular properties. Typically offered Fall Spring.
0.000 OR 4.000 Credit hours
Levels: Graduate, Professional, Undergraduate
Schedule Types: Distance Learning, Lecture, Practice Study Observation, Recitation
All Sections for this Course
Offered By: School of Chemical Engineering
Department: Chemical Engineering
May be offered at any of the following campuses:
Learning Outcomes: 1. Apply the First Law of thermodynamics in the analysis of closed and open systems. 2. Apply the Second Law of thermodynamics in the analysis of closed and open systems, and reversible and irreversible processes, including power cycles. 3. Derive and apply thermodynamic relations and relationships between thermodynamic potentials. 4. Estimate the physical properties of ideal and non-ideal fluids. 5. Use chemical potentials, fugacities and activity coefficients to analyze the phase equilibrium behavior of ideal and non-ideal fluids. 6. Use chemical potentials, fugacities and activity coefficients to evaluate single and multi-component chemical reaction equilibria for ideal and non-ideal fluids. 7. Utilize computational tools in the solution of thermodynamics problems).