Beyond Boiling Point - Netflix

Thu 06 June 2019

Filed under netflix

Tags netflix Reality English

After wreaking havoc in Ramsay's Boiling Point, Gordon Ramsay is back, showing us the inside of his kitchen while chasing his third Michelin star. Beyond Boiling Point follows Ramsay as he copes with his newly minted celebrity status and juggles cooking with the ever increasing demands on his time from beyond the kitchen.

Beyond Boiling Point - Netflix

Type: Reality

Languages: English

Status: Ended

Runtime: 30 minutes

Premier: 2000-10-21

Beyond Boiling Point - Vapor–liquid equilibrium - Netflix

In thermodynamics and chemical engineering, the vapor–liquid equilibrium (VLE) describes the distribution of a chemical species between the vapor phase and a liquid phase. The concentration of a vapor in contact with its liquid, especially at equilibrium, is often expressed in terms of vapor pressure, which will be a partial pressure (a part of the total gas pressure) if any other gas(es) are present with the vapor. The equilibrium vapor pressure of a liquid is in general strongly dependent on temperature. At vapor–liquid equilibrium, a liquid with individual components in certain concentrations will have an equilibrium vapor in which the concentrations or partial pressures of the vapor components have certain values depending on all of the liquid component concentrations and the temperature. The converse is also true: if a vapor with components at certain concentrations or partial pressures is in vapor–liquid equilibrium with its liquid, then the component concentrations in the liquid will be determined dependent on the vapor concentrations and on the temperature. The equilibrium concentration of each component in the liquid phase is often different from its concentration (or vapor pressure) in the vapor phase, but there is a relationship. The VLE concentration data can be determined experimentally, or computed or approximated with the help of theories such as Raoult's law, Dalton's law, and Henry's law. Such vapor–liquid equilibrium information is useful in designing columns for distillation, especially fractional distillation, which is a particular specialty of chemical engineers. Distillation is a process used to separate or partially separate components in a mixture by boiling (vaporization) followed by condensation. Distillation takes advantage of differences in concentrations of components in the liquid and vapor phases. In mixtures containing two or more components, the concentrations of each component are often expressed as mole fractions. The mole fraction of a given component of a mixture in a particular phase (either the vapor or the liquid phase) is the number of moles of that component in that phase divided by the total number of moles of all components in that phase. Binary mixtures are those having two components. Three-component mixtures are called ternary mixtures. There can be VLE data for mixtures with even more components, but such data is often hard to show graphically. VLE data is a function of the total pressure, such as 1 atm or whatever pressure the process is conducted at. When a temperature is reached such that the sum of the equilibrium vapor pressures of the liquid components becomes equal to the total pressure of the system (it is otherwise smaller), then vapor bubbles generated from the liquid begin to displace the gas that was maintaining the overall pressure, and the mixture is said to boil. This temperature is called the boiling point of the liquid mixture at the given pressure. (It is assumed that the total pressure is held steady by adjusting the total volume of the system to accommodate the specific volume changes that accompany boiling.) The boiling point at an overall pressure of 1 atm is called the normal boiling point of the liquid mixture. The vapour liquid equilibrium involves two phases but when we have another liquid phase in equilibrium it becomes vapour liquid liquid equilibrium in which all the three phases have same fugacities.

Beyond Boiling Point - Multicomponent systems - Netflix

P                      l            i            q                          =                  P                      v            a            p                                        {\displaystyle P^{liq}=P^{vap}\,}  ;

In a multicomponent system, where the vapor and liquid consist of more than one type of molecule, describing the equilibrium state is more complicated. For all components i in the system, the equilibrium state between the two phases is described by the following equations:

Beyond Boiling Point - References - Netflix


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