By ed. by M. J. Assael
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Moldover, Int. J. , 2000, 21, 983. J. A. B. R. Moldover, Int. J. , 2003, 24, 1441. F. J. Hurly, J. Chem. Thermodynamics, 2008, 40, 193. J. Hurly and M. R. Moldover, private communication. J. Hurly, Int. J. , 2004, 25, 625. 5 compares literature data14,15 for the zero-density limit of viscosity of hydrogen with measurements made with the Greenspan viscometer. The agreement is excellent throughout the temperature range 225 K to 400 K. 3 Thermal Conductivity In principle, the thermal conductivity of dilute gases can be deduced from the widths of the radially-symmetric acoustic modes of a spherical or nearly spherical (‘‘quasi-spherical’’), gas-filled cavity of known radius a.
7. A. F. Estrada-Alexanders and J. J. Hurly, J. Chem. , 2008, 40, 193. 8. G. Kirchhoﬀ, Ann. Phys. , 1868, 134, 177; English translation in Benchmark Papers in Acoustics: Physical Acoustics, ed. R. B. Lindsay, Dowden, Hutchinson & Ross, Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania, 1974, p. 7. 9. I. B. Crandall, Theory of Vibrating Systems and Sound, Van Nostrand, New York, 1927, 229–241. 10. F. B. Daniels, J. Acoust. Soc. , 1947, 19, 569. 11. J. B. Mehl, J. Acoust. Soc. , 1999, 106, 73. 12. J. J. Hurly and M. R. Moldover, private communication.
In practice, the instrument must be calibrated with a reference gas such as helium or argon (due to diﬃcultto-measure details at the duct’s ends, irregularities in the shape of the duct along its length, or crevices at the seals in the chambers). 4 shows the viscosity of argon, helium, xenon, nitrogen, and methane4 measured with a Greenspan viscometer before and after calibration compared to reference values. In order to calibrate the particular resonator used in ref. 4a. 19 mm/dt), View Online .
Advances in transport properties of fluids by ed. by M. J. Assael