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Table of Specific Heat Capacities

SubstanceJK-1kg-1
Air 1000 ( 20°C)
Aluminium(Al) 904 ( 20°C)
Ammonia(NH3) 2090 ( 20°C)
Argon(Ar) 520 ( 20°C)
Brass 380 ( 20°C)
Carbon Dioxide(CO2) 843 ( 20°C)
Copper(Cu) 383 ( 20°C)
Dichlorodifluoromethane(CCI2F2) 590 ( 20°C)
Ethanol(C2H5OH) 2430 ( 20°C)
Gold(Au) 129 ( 20°C)
Helium(He) 5200 ( 20°C)
Hydrogen(H2) 14300 ( 20°C)
Iron(Fe) 449 ( 20°C)
Lead(Pb) 127 ( 20°C)
Mercury(Hg) 139 ( 20°C)
12

Related Information

Specific Heat Capacity

Specific heat capacity, also known simply as specific heat, is the measure of the heat energy required to increase the temperature of a unit quantity of a substance by a certain temperature interval. The term originated primarily through the work of Scottish physicist Joseph Black who conducted various heat measurements and used the phrase "capacity for heat".
Source: wikipedia
Version 4.0 - Last updated: Monday, January 01, 0001
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