SubjectsSubjects(version: 877)
Course, academic year 2020/2021
Physical Chemistry II - S403014
Title: Physical Chemistry II
Guaranteed by: Department of Physical Chemistry (403)
Actual: from 2016
Semester: summer
Points: summer s.:7
E-Credits: summer s.:7
Examination process: summer s.:
Hours per week, examination: summer s.:3/2 C+Ex [hours/week]
Capacity: unknown / unknown (unknown)
Min. number of students: unlimited
Language: English
Teaching methods: full-time
For type:  
Guarantor: Chuchvalec Pavel doc. Ing. CSc.
This subject contains the following additional online materials
Last update: Řehák Karel doc. Ing. CSc. (31.01.2017)
The subject includes selected topics of physical chemistry designed for advanced students. It extends the basic knowledge gained in the course Physical Chemistry 1. It is aimed to description of real systems (state behavior of fluids, thermodynamic properties, phase and chemical equilibria). It includes also topics on chemical kinetics and introduction to chemistry of surfaces.
Syllabus - Czech
Last update: Chuchvalec Pavel doc. Ing. CSc. (30.07.2012)

1. Molecular approach to physical chemistry

2. State equations of real liquids, corresponding states theory

3. Heat of chemical reactions, enthalpic balances

4. Consequences of first and second thermodynamic laws. Temperature and pressure dependencies of state functions

5. Thermodynamics of irreversible processes, heat engines, liquifaction of gases

6. Thermodynamics of solutions, fugacity, activity

7. Phase equilibria of real systems

8. Spontaneous processes and Gibbs energy, chemical equilibrium of complex systems

9. Theory of electrolytic dissociation, equilibria in solutions of electrolytes

10. Difusion, migration of ions in electric field, conductivity, Kohlrausch´s law

11. Galvanic cells, electrodes and their sorting, galvanic cells as energetic sources

12. Kinetics of simultaneous reactions, chemical equilibrium and kinetics

13. Mechanism of chemical reactions, photochemical, radical and catalyzed reactions

14. Introduction to surface chemistry