A reference that I've used quite a lot (as a student) is SI Chemical Data, which I guess is quite common. It should contain the data you ask for, among other things. If you are looking for an online ...

First, a question: what kinds of reactions are we talking about? Is it a more specialized (in this context) field like biochemistry, or more general chemical reactions? In practice, finding data for ...

As far as I can see, the expression you have come up with is not entirely correct. If we assume that the reaction is $\ce{A -> B}$ (i.e. saying that it is approximately irreversible, or that $k_\... View answer 4 votes Expanding on Nicolau Saker Neto's comments above, the heat capacity dictates the (reversible) heat flux required to increase the system's temperature by one unit. Definitions of the heat capacity ($...

An analogy that I like is one paraphrased from Peter Atkins' great book "The Laws of Thermodynamics - a VSI": Imagine two rather different places in terms of noise - a silent library and a busy ...

In short, I agree with Curt F.'s answer above. In general, you need a suitable equation of state (EoS) to handle this calculation. From the differential form of the fundamental equation of ...

As far as I know, the short answer is no; in general, it is not possible to know the reaction mechanism a priori. In general, the approach is: Postulate a reaction mechanism/pathway Use this to ...

Elaborating Ron’s answer through a concrete example, we start by looking at the Celsius scale $$T_\text{C1} = 25\ \mathrm{^\circ C} ,~ T_\text{C2} = 100\ \mathrm{^\circ C}$$ Thus, we obtain  \...