# Heat-of-fusion sentence example

heat-of-fusion
• and L 1 are the latent heats of vaporization of the solid and liquid respectively, the difference of which is equal to the latent heat of fusion L1.
• Thus the heat of fusion of ice (for H 2 O=18 g) is 1440 cal., and the heat of vaporization of water at 100°, for the same quantity, 9670 cal.
• L, Latent heat of fusion or vaporization.
• Its coefficient of linear expansion by heat is 0.0000222 (Richards) or 0.0000231 (RobertsAusten) per 1° C. Its mean specific heat between o° and ioo° is 0.227, and its latent heat of fusion loo calories (Richards).
• The difficulties arise in connexion with the determination of the quantities of ice melted or steam condensed, and in measuring the latent heat of fusion or vaporization in terms of other units for the comparison of observations.
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• In the practical use of the instrument it is not necessary to know both the latent heat of fusion of ice and the change of volume which occurs on melting; it is sufficient to determine the change of volume per calorie, or the quantity of mercury which is drawn into the bulb of the apparatus per unit of heat added.
• Person and Hess avoided the error of water sticking to the ice by using dry ice at various temperatures below o° C., and determining the specific heat of ice as well as the latent heat of fusion.
• 8, January 1899) whether there may not be different modifications of ice with different densities, and different values of the latent heat of fusion.
• For the depression of the freezing-point a relation of the same form applies, but do is negative, and L is the latent heat of fusion.
• Its specific gravity is 3.18828 (r), latent heat of fusion 16.185 calories, latent heat of vaporization 45.6 calories, specific heat 0.1071.
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• Thus the heat of fusion of ice (for H 2 O=18 g) is 1440 cal., and the heat of vaporization of water at 100Ã‚°, for the same quantity, 9670 cal.
• Its latent heat of fusion is 11 7 calories, and its latent heat of vaporization is 23.95 calories (P. A.
• Its coefficient of linear expansion by heat is 0.0000222 (Richards) or 0.0000231 (RobertsAusten) per 1Ã‚° C. Its mean specific heat between oÃ‚° and iooÃ‚° is 0.227, and its latent heat of fusion loo calories (Richards).
• Person and Hess avoided the error of water sticking to the ice by using dry ice at various temperatures below oÃ‚° C., and determining the specific heat of ice as well as the latent heat of fusion.
• Though no rise of temperature accompanies the melting of ice, there is yet a definite quantity of heat absorbed, namely, about 80 calories per gram; this is called the latent heat of fusion of water (see FusloN).
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