### Short Answer

#### 11.1 Temperature and Thermal Energy

What is *absolute zero* on the Fahrenheit scale?

- 0 Â°F
- 32 Â°F
- -273.15 Â°F
- -459.67 Â°F

What is *absolute zero* on the Celsius scale?

- 0 Â°C
- 273.15 Â°C
- -459.67 Â°C
- -273.15 Â°C

- The Celsius scale derived on the planet will be the same as that on Earth, because the Celsius scale is independent of the freezing and boiling points of water.
- The Celsius scale derived on that planet will not be the same as that on Earth, because the Celsius scale is dependent and derived by using the freezing and boiling points of water.
- The Celsius scale derived on the planet will be the same as that on Earth, because the Celsius scale is an absolute temperature scale based on molecular motion, which is independent of pressure.
- The Celsius scale derived on the planet will not be the same as that on Earth, but the Fahrenheit scale will be the same, because its reference temperatures are not based on the freezing and boiling points of water.

What is the difference between the freezing point and boiling point of water on the Reaumur scale?

- The boiling point of water is 80Â° on the Reaumur scale.
- Reaumur scale is less than 120Â°.
- 100Â°
- 80Â°

#### 11.2 Heat, Specific Heat, and Heat Transfer

In the specific heat equation what does *c* stand for?

- Total heat
- Specific heat
- Specific temperature
- Specific mass

Specific heat may be measured in J/kg Â· K, J/kg Â· Â°C. What other units can it be measured in?

- kg/kcal Â· Â°C
- kcal Â· Â°C/kg
- kg Â· Â°C/kcal
- kcal/kg Â· Â°C

- Buoyancy is a downward force exerted by a solid that opposes the weight of an object.
- Buoyancy is a downward force exerted by a fluid that opposes the weight of an immersed object.
- Buoyancy is an upward force exerted by a solid that opposes the weight an object.
- Buoyancy is an upward force exerted by a fluid that opposes the weight of an immersed object.

Give an example of convection found in nature.

- heat transfer through metallic rod
- heat transfer from the sun to Earth
- heat transfer through ocean currents
- heat emitted by a light bulb into its environment

Calculate the temperature change in a substance with specific heat 735 J/kg Â· Â°C when 14 kJ of heat is given to a 3.0-kg sample of that substance.

- 57 Â°C
- 63 Â°C
- 1.8Ã—10
^{-2}Â°C - 6.3 Â°C

Aluminum has a specific heat of 900 J/kgÂ·ÂºC. How much energy would it take to change the temperature of 2 kg aluminum by 3 ÂºC?

- 1.3 kJ
- 0.60 kJ
- 54 kJ
- 5.4 kJ

#### 11.3 Phase Change and Latent Heat

Upon what does the required amount of heat removed to freeze a sample of a substance depend?

- The mass of the substance and its latent heat of vaporization
- The mass of the substance and its latent heat of fusion
- The mass of the substance and its latent heat of sublimation
- The mass of the substance only

What do latent heats, L_{f} and L_{v}, depend on?

- L
_{f}and L_{v}depend on the forces between the particles in the substance. - L
_{f}and L_{v}depend on the mass of the substance. - L
_{f}and L_{v}depend on the volume of the substance. - L
_{f}and L_{v}depend on the temperature of the substance.

How much energy is required to melt 7.00 kg a block of aluminum that is at its melting point? (Latent heat of fusion of aluminum is 380 kJ/kg.)

- 54.3 kJ
- 2.66 kJ
- 0.0184 kJ
- 2.66Ã—10
^{3}kJ

A 3.00 kg sample of a substance is at its boiling point. If 5,360 kJ of energy are enough to boil away the entire substance, what is its latent heat of vaporization?

- 2,685 kJ/kg
- 3,580 kJ/kg
- 895 kJ/kg
- 1,790 kJ/kg