Shivam Sinha
National Institute Of Technology (NIT), Surathkal
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Pragati Jaju
College Of Engineering (COEP), Pune
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10 Other formulas that you can solve using the same Inputs

Compressibility factor using B(0) and B(1) of Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient
Compressibility Factor=1+((Pitzer correlations coefficient B(0)*Reduced Pressure)/Reduced Temperature)+((Acentric factor*Pitzer correlations coefficient B(1)*Reduced Pressure)/Reduced Temperature) GO
Z(0) when B(0) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient
Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(0)=1+((Pitzer correlations coefficient B(0)*Reduced Pressure)/Reduced Temperature) GO
B(0) when Z(0) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient
Pitzer correlations coefficient B(0)=((Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(0)-1)*Reduced Temperature)/Reduced Pressure GO
Acentric factor using Pitzer correlations for the compressibility factor
Acentric factor=(Compressibility Factor-Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(0))/Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(1) GO
Compressibility factor using Pitzer correlations for the compressibility factor
Compressibility Factor=Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(0)+Acentric factor*Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(1) GO
Z(1) when B(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient
Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(1)=(Pitzer correlations coefficient B(1)*Reduced Pressure)/Reduced Temperature GO
Reduced second virial coefficient when the compressibility factor is given
Reduced second virial coefficient=((Compressibility Factor-1)*Reduced Temperature)/Reduced Pressure GO
Compressibility factor when reduced second virial coefficient is given
Compressibility Factor=1+((Reduced second virial coefficient*Reduced Pressure)/Reduced Temperature) GO
B(0) using Abbott equations
Pitzer correlations coefficient B(0)=0.083-0.422/(Reduced Temperature^1.6) GO
B(1) using Abbott equations
Pitzer correlations coefficient B(1)=0.139-0.172/(Reduced Temperature^4.2) GO

1 Other formulas that calculate the same Output

B(1) using Abbott equations
Pitzer correlations coefficient B(1)=0.139-0.172/(Reduced Temperature^4.2) GO

B(1) when Z(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient Formula

Pitzer correlations coefficient B(1)=(Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(1)*Reduced Temperature)/Reduced Pressure
B<sup>1</sup>=(Z<sup>1</sup>*T<sub>R</sub>)/P<sub>R</sub>
More formulas
Reduced Temperature GO
Reduced Pressure GO
Acentric factor when saturated reduced pressure is given at reduced temperature 0.7 GO
Saturated reduced pressure at reduced temperature 0.7 when the acentric factor is given GO
Compressibility factor using Pitzer correlations for the compressibility factor GO
Acentric factor using Pitzer correlations for the compressibility factor GO
Compressibility factor when the second virial coefficient is given GO
Compressibility factor when reduced second virial coefficient is given GO
Reduced second virial coefficient when the second virial coefficient is given GO
Second virial coefficient when the reduced second virial coefficient is given GO
Reduced second virial coefficient using B(0) and B(1) GO
Acentric factor using B(0) and B(1) of Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient GO
Compressibility factor using B(0) and B(1) of Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient GO
Z(0) when B(0) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient GO
B(0) when Z(0) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient GO
Z(1) when B(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient GO
B(0) using Abbott equations GO
B(1) using Abbott equations GO
Second virial coefficient when the compressibility factor is given GO
Reduced second virial coefficient when the compressibility factor is given GO

Why we use virial equation of state?

Since the perfect gas law is an imperfect description of a real gas, we can combine the perfect gas law and the compressibility factors of real gases to develop an equation to describe the isotherms of a real gas. This Equation is known as the Virial Equation of state, which expresses the deviation from ideality in terms of a power series in the density. The actual behavior of fluids is often described with the virial equation: PV = RT[1 + (B/V) + (C/(V^2)) + ...] , where, B is the second virial coefficient, C is called the third virial coefficient, etc. in which the temperature-dependent constants for each gas are known as the virial coefficients. The second virial coefficient, B, has units of volume (L).

Why we modify the second virial coefficient to reduced second virial coefficient?

Since the tabular nature of the generalized compressibility-factor correlation is a disadvantage, but the complexity of the functions Z(0) and Z(1) precludes their accurate representation by simple equations. Nonetheless, we can give approximate analytical expression to these functions for a limited range of pressures. So we modify the second virial coefficient to reduced the second virial coefficient.

How to Calculate B(1) when Z(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient?

B(1) when Z(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient calculator uses Pitzer correlations coefficient B(1)=(Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(1)*Reduced Temperature)/Reduced Pressure to calculate the Pitzer correlations coefficient B(1), The B(1) when Z(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient formula is defined as the function of the Z(1), reduced pressure and the reduced temperature. Pitzer correlations coefficient B(1) and is denoted by B1 symbol.

How to calculate B(1) when Z(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient using this online calculator? To use this online calculator for B(1) when Z(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient, enter Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(1) (Z1), Reduced Temperature (TR) and Reduced Pressure (PR) and hit the calculate button. Here is how the B(1) when Z(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient calculation can be explained with given input values -> 894.9319 = (0.25*0.131376)/3.67E-05.

FAQ

What is B(1) when Z(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient?
The B(1) when Z(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient formula is defined as the function of the Z(1), reduced pressure and the reduced temperature and is represented as B1=(Z1*TR)/PR or Pitzer correlations coefficient B(1)=(Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(1)*Reduced Temperature)/Reduced Pressure. Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(1) value is got from Lee-Kessler table. It depends on reduced temperature and reduced pressure, Reduced Temperature is the ratio of the actual temperature of the fluid to its critical temperature. It is dimensionless and Reduced Pressure is the ratio of the actual pressure of the fluid to its critical pressure. It is dimensionless.
How to calculate B(1) when Z(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient?
The B(1) when Z(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient formula is defined as the function of the Z(1), reduced pressure and the reduced temperature is calculated using Pitzer correlations coefficient B(1)=(Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(1)*Reduced Temperature)/Reduced Pressure. To calculate B(1) when Z(1) is given using Pitzer correlations for second virial coefficient, you need Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(1) (Z1), Reduced Temperature (TR) and Reduced Pressure (PR). With our tool, you need to enter the respective value for Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(1), Reduced Temperature and Reduced Pressure and hit the calculate button. You can also select the units (if any) for Input(s) and the Output as well.
How many ways are there to calculate Pitzer correlations coefficient B(1)?
In this formula, Pitzer correlations coefficient B(1) uses Pitzer correlations coefficient Z(1), Reduced Temperature and Reduced Pressure. We can use 1 other way(s) to calculate the same, which is/are as follows -
  • Pitzer correlations coefficient B(1)=0.139-0.172/(Reduced Temperature^4.2)
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