Henry's law


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Words related to Henry's law

(chemistry) law formulated by the English chemist William Henry

References in periodicals archive ?
infinity]]) is used [3-8], mathematically coresponding to Henry's law.
Henry's Law, derived by the English chemist William Henry in 1803, states that at a constant temperature, the amount of a gas that dissolves in a type and volume of liquid, such as blood, is directly proportional to the partial pressure of that gas in equilibrium with that liquid.
This research showed that top level ventilation with the re-circulation rate as originally designed did not provide adequate, safe dilution of TCA and confirmed the need to understand Henry's Law and the physical properties of TCA.
2006), and hence the Henry's law constants for hydrogen in water solutions with dissolved lithium and boron have been calculated, and are presented in this paper.
Several parameters such as diffusivity and Henry's law coefficient are used to apply a different deposition rate for different mercury species to the AERMOD model.
The liquid phase concentrations were determined from the gas phase concentrations based on the Henry's Law constants for the respective compounds in the RTIL (Wang et al.
2] levels alone, use sensors to analyze the ratio of saturation pressure, temperature and carbonation according to Henry's Law.
4] Henry's Law Constant, which is its published water:air partition coefficient (a value ranging from 3 to 32) (8-11).
With mixed gas placed on the membrane, Henry's Law also allows adjustment of [CO.
It is daunting to write about Henry, particularly for the Law Review of Henry's law school--a school he revered, and to which he gave so much honor.
Breath testing is handled in Part IV, where the author begins to discuss the relation between breath concentration and blood concentration and the potential impact of Henry's Law on measuring breath samples at different temperatures.
If we take account of Henry's Law, P = c/s, where P is partial oxygen pressure and s is solubility, we find after dividing each term of equation 1 by element solubility
The experimental data gathered for 10 chemicals, 3 flow rates, and 4 angles of inclination were successfully correlated with an equation based on the solute's Henry's Law constant and the sine of the inclination angle.