We are searching data for your request:
Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.
Boiling is defined as a phase transition from the liquid state to the gas state, usually occurring when a liquid is heated to its boiling point. At the boiling point, the vapor pressure of the liquid is the same as the external pressure acting upon its surface.
Also Known As: Two other words for boiling are ebullition and vaporization.
A good example of boiling is seen when water is heated until it forms steam. The boiling point of fresh water at sea level is 212°F (100°C). The bubbles that form in the water contain the vapor phase of water, which is steam. The bubbles expand as they get closer to the surface because there is less pressure acting upon them.
Boiling Versus Evaporation
In the process of evaporation, particles may transition from the liquid phase to the gas phase. However, boiling and evaporation do not mean the same thing. Boiling occurs throughout the volume of a liquid, while evaporation only occurs at the surface interface between the liquid and its surroundings. The bubbles that form during boiling do not form during evaporation. In evaporation, the liquid molecules have different kinetic energy values from one another.
- Doretti, L.; Longo, G. A.; Mancin, S.; Righetti, G.; Weibel, J. A. (2017). "Nanoparticle Deposition During Cu-Water Nanofluid Pool Boiling." Journal of Physics: Conference Series. 923 (1): 012004. doi:10.1088/1742-6596/923/1/012004
- Taylor, Robert A.; Phelan, Patrick E. (2009). "Pool boiling of nanofluids: Comprehensive review of existing data and limited new data." International Journal of Heat and Mass Transfer. 52 (23-24): 5339-5347. doi:10.1016/j.ijheatmasstransfer.2009.06.040