Undergraduate Course: Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics 2 (CHEE08015)
Course Outline
School  School of Engineering 
College  College of Science and Engineering 
Credit level (Normal year taken)  SCQF Level 8 (Year 2 Undergraduate) 
Availability  Available to all students 
SCQF Credits  10 
ECTS Credits  5 
Summary  This course first introduces the principles and methods of Classical Thermodynamics and the thermodynamic laws in relation to familiar experience; phase change, ideal gas and flow processes; using sources of data such as thermodynamic tables and charts. The concepts of Gibbs free energy and chemical potential are introduced in the context of both phase equilibrium and chemical reaction equilibrium in ideal systems. Power generation and refrigeration cycle are introduced and analysed. Equations of State are also introduced. To enable students to calculate heats of reaction and equilibrium concentrations for gas phase reactions using standard thermodynamic data. 
Course description 
The following topics will be covered:
Philosophical foundations of Thermodynamics. Intensive/extensive properties. Concept of equilibrium.
Spontaneity in processes and Reversibility.
Introduction of First and second laws. Isentropic processes and isentropic efficiency.
Rankine cycle and power generation.
Refrigeration and Vapour compression cycles. Absorption refrigeration and liquefaction cycles.
Equations of State. Pure components and mixtures
Auxiliary functions: the Gibbs Free Energies. Gibbs FE as a work function and criterion for equilibrium. Maxwell's equations and a sample derivation.
Calculation of change in TD properties between specified states, including calculation of DG.
Phase equilibrium fora single component. ClausiusClapeyron equation. TD properties of perfect gas mixtures: enthalpy and entropy of mixing.
VLE for ideal mixtures; Raoult's Law. Chemical potential and fugacity, phase rule.
Gibbs FE change for ideal mixtures.
Chemical equilibrium in (ideal) gaseous systems. Standard FE change of reaction.
Evaluation of Chemical equilibrium constant at elevated temperatures from Standard data. Calculation of equilibrium composition of a reaction mixture of perfect gases at given T,P.

Entry Requirements (not applicable to Visiting Students)
Prerequisites 

Corequisites  
Prohibited Combinations  
Other requirements  None 
Information for Visiting Students
Prerequisites  None 
High Demand Course? 
Yes 
Course Delivery Information

Academic year 2017/18, Available to all students (SV1)

Quota: None 
Course Start 
Semester 2 
Timetable 
Timetable 
Learning and Teaching activities (Further Info) 
Total Hours:
100
(
Lecture Hours 20,
Seminar/Tutorial Hours 7,
Formative Assessment Hours 1,
Summative Assessment Hours 1.5,
Programme Level Learning and Teaching Hours 2,
Directed Learning and Independent Learning Hours
68 )

Assessment (Further Info) 
Written Exam
100 %,
Coursework
0 %,
Practical Exam
0 %

Additional Information (Assessment) 
Written Exam 100 % 
Feedback 
Not entered 
Exam Information 
Exam Diet 
Paper Name 
Hours & Minutes 

Main Exam Diet S2 (April/May)   1:30   Resit Exam Diet (August)   1:30  
Learning Outcomes
On completion of this course, the student will be able to:
 Understand and apply basic thermodynamic concepts: thermodynamic systems, states, properties, work, heat, energy.
 Represent power generation and refrigeration cycles on TS and PH diagrams and determine the power generation or requirement for a given thermal duty.
 Describe the significance of Chemical Potential in mixtures.
 Use Standard heats and free energies of formation to evaluate equilibrium constants, and hence determine equilibrium concentrations in reacting mixtures at elevated temperatures and pressures.
 Understand deviation between ideal vs. real cycles

Reading List
1.Fundamentals of Thermodynamics, SI ed. 8 Borgnakke & Sonntag
2. Fundamentals of Engineering Thermodynamics Moran, Shapiro, Boettner, Bailey
3. Introduction to Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics,Smith, Van Ness, Abbott
4. Thermodynamics: An Engineering Approach Cengel & Boles
5.Thermodynamics for Chemical Engineers, K. E. Bett; G. Saville; J. S. Rowlinson

Additional Information
Graduate Attributes and Skills 
Not entered 
Additional Class Delivery Information 
20 lecture
7 tutorials
Week 1
Lecture 1: Introduction, foundations. Basic concepts and definitions: systems, units, equilibriumLecture 2: Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics, heat and temperature. Processes, heat, work
Week 2
Lecture 3: Pure substances, Phase change. Phase diagrams
Lecture 4: Thermodynamics Tables (steam tables), interpolations, ideal gases
Week 3
Lecture 5: First Law of Thermodynamics, conservation of energy. Energy transfer by heat and work
Lecture 6: Energy analysis (First law) of closed systems
Week 4
Lecture 7: Conservation of energy (open systems). Control volumes, steady states analysis
Lecture 8: Steady flow engineering devices
Week 5
Lecture 9: Introduction to the Second law of Thermodynamics, Entropy, spontaneity of processes.
Lecture 10: Entropy calculations for solid, liquids and gases
Week 6
Lecture 11: Clausius inequality, entropy production
Lecture 12: Entropy balance, examples of entropy balance
Week 7
Lecture 13: Carnot cycle, Efficiency of Carnot cycle, perpetual machines
Lecture 14: Isentropic Processes, isentropic efficiency
Week 8
Lecture 15: Power generation, Rankine cycle
Lecture 16: Refrigeration cycles
Week 9
Lecture 17: Gibbs energy for equilibrium, Gibbs equations, Maxwell equations
Lecture 18: Gibbs free energy applied to phase equilibrium, azeotropes
Week 10
Lecture 19: Chemical equilibrium, equilibrium constant for ideal gas reactions
Lecture 20: Equations of State: ideal, cubic, virial and principle of 
Keywords  Thermodynamics,Chemical,Ideal gas,Equilibrium,Cycles,Equations of State 
Contacts
Course organiser  Prof Khellil Sefiane
Tel: (0131 6)50 4873
Email: k.sefiane@ed.ac.uk 
Course secretary  Miss Lucy Davie
Tel: (0131 6)51 7073
Email: Lucy.Davie@ed.ac.uk 

