Henry's law

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Henry's law

n
(Chemistry) chem the principle that the amount of a gas dissolved at equilibrium in a given quantity of a liquid is proportional to the pressure of the gas in contact with the liquid
[C19: named after William Henry (1774–1836), English chemist]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Henry's law - (chemistry) law formulated by the English chemist William Henry; the amount of a gas that will be absorbed by water increases as the gas pressure increases
law of nature, law - a generalization that describes recurring facts or events in nature; "the laws of thermodynamics"
chemical science, chemistry - the science of matter; the branch of the natural sciences dealing with the composition of substances and their properties and reactions
References in periodicals archive ?
The diffusivity and Henry's law constant were estimated by using data and charts published by Lee [29], According to Sato [30] and Lee [29], diffusivity and Henry's law constant are virtually independent from temperature variations at atmospheric pressure and these two parameters were considered constant during the bubble expansion process.
Ar] for the Henry's law constant for each solvent are described in detail in Herrmann et al.
ft]) is the Henry's law constant for hydrogen in water at the temperature of the feed tank (Yang et al.
2007) in which the Henry's Law constant was not significantly different when the RTIL contained 2 percent water compared to dry.
Among the tables of data supplied are water solubility, vapor pressure, and Henry's law constant.
Heat of vaporization at 25oC, Heat of combustion, Donor number, Acceptor number, Cubic expansion coefficient, Specific heat at different temperatures, Thermal conductivity at different temperatures, Total Hildebrand solubility parameter, Hansen solubility parameters, Henry's law constant, UV absorption max, Volatility
As the melt cools down, melt properties such as density, Henry's law constant, surface tension, and diffusion constant change.
Equations 20-25 are used to calculate the values of surface tension, Henry's law constant, and diffusivity at the temperatures and localized concentrations.