seankeys
asked on
grams/second to square CC/min at STP
Hi,
I'm trying to hunt down a formula to convert air in grams per second, to standard cubic centimetres per minute. By standard I'm referring to the standardtemperaturepressure.
I was able to find some info on converting SCFM to pounds per hour. Any input would be appreciated.
I'm trying to hunt down a formula to convert air in grams per second, to standard cubic centimetres per minute. By standard I'm referring to the standardtemperaturepress
I was able to find some info on converting SCFM to pounds per hour. Any input would be appreciated.
ASKER CERTIFIED SOLUTION
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SCFM is Standard Cubic Feet of air per Minute. My air wrench uses 6 or 7 SCFM of air and a compressor needs to deliver that much to run it.
.... Thinkpads_User
.... Thinkpads_User
ASKER
Grams is a measure of mass, cubic feet is a measure of volume.Standard cubic feet is a measure of mass too. Let me look up those links....
Cubic feet is a measure of volume, not mass.
A cubic foot of sand is the same size as a cubic foot of steel, but the mass is very, very different.
In any event, the links I gave you will get you the conversion you need.
.... Thinkpads_User
A cubic foot of sand is the same size as a cubic foot of steel, but the mass is very, very different.
In any event, the links I gave you will get you the conversion you need.
.... Thinkpads_User
SOLUTION
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What you have to know for the conversion is the volume of one gram of air at STP! You will then be able to convert the VOLUME of one gram of air to cubic feet!
At STP, a mole of any ideal gas will have a volume of 22.414 l
SCF conditions are not quite STP, but that's an easy adjustment, if know which SCF you are using
The gasses composing air are
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gas_composition
SCF conditions are not quite STP, but that's an easy adjustment, if know which SCF you are using
The gasses composing air are
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gas_composition
Obviously, in real life, you also have to take into consideration the amount of water vapor in the air (i.e. the relative humidity)! STP or Standard conditions for temperature and pressure
grams divided by 454 will give you pounds
minutes divided by 360 will give you seconds

so air in grams/sec divided by 454 and 360 will give you the air in pounds per hour
 as has been pointed out you have to be sure that all the assumptions on temperature, water vapor and pressure are met.
minutes divided by 360 will give you seconds

so air in grams/sec divided by 454 and 360 will give you the air in pounds per hour
 as has been pointed out you have to be sure that all the assumptions on temperature, water vapor and pressure are met.
@seankeys  Thank you, and I was happy to help you with this. It brought back my university days and my CRC tables. ... Thinkpads_User
SCFM?