ThermodynamicData
ThermodynamicData["name","property"]
gives the value of the specific property for the substance "name".
ThermodynamicData["name","property",{"Temperature"quantity_{1},"Pressure"quantity}]
gives the value of the specific property for the substance "name" at the specified temperature and pressure.
Details
 ThermodynamicData[] gives a list of the available substances.
 ThermodynamicData["Properties"] gives a list of all properties available.
 Properties that do not apply or are not known in a particular case are indicated by Missing[…].
 Properties are returned using Quantity where appropriate.
 If not otherwise specified, physical properties are given for standard temperature and pressure (293.15 K and 101325 pascals).
 Temperature and pressure values can also be supplied as an Association.
 ThermodynamicData["name"] returns all properties with their values at STP. ThermodynamicData["name",{"Temperature"quantity_{1},"Pressure"quantity}]returns all properties using the supplied temperature and/or pressure to calculate values.
 The common English name for a supported substance can be found using the "property" "Name".
 Temperature and pressuredependent properties include:

"AdiabaticBulkModulus" bulk modulus for adiabatic compression "AdiabaticCompressibility" volume change at constant entropy "B12" mixed second virial coefficient "ChemicalPotentials" change in Gibbs free energy due to change in amount "CompressibilityFactor" correction factor from ideal gas behavior "Density" density "DerivativeOfPressureWithRespectToDensityAndTemperature" derivative of pressure with respect to density and temperature "DielectricConstant" ratio of permittivity to permittivity of vacuum "Enthalpy" enthalpy "Entropy" entropy "ExcessEnergy" difference between actual and ideal internal energy "ExcessEnthalpy" difference between actual and ideal enthalpy "ExcessEntropy" difference between actual and ideal entropy "ExcessGibbsFreeEnergy" difference between actual and ideal Gibbs free energy "ExcessHelmholtzFreeEnergy" difference between actual and ideal Helmholtz free energy "ExcessVolume" difference between actual and ideal volume "FirstDerivativeOfDensityWithRespectToPressure" derivative of density with respect to pressure "FirstDerivativeOfDensityWithRespectToTemperature" derivative of density with respect to temperature "FirstDerivativeOfPressureWithRespectToDensity" derivative of pressure with respect to density "FirstDerivativeOfPressureWithRespectToTemperature" derivative of pressure with respect to temperature "FourthVirialCoefficient" fourth virial coefficient "GibbsFreeEnergy" Gibbs free energy "HelmholtzFreeEnergy" Helmholtz free energy "InternalEnergy" internal energy "IsenthalpicJouleThomsonCoefficient" temperature change due to pressure at constant enthalpy "IsentropicExpansionCoefficient" heat capacity ratio "IsobaricHeatCapacity" heat capacity at constant pressure "IsochoricHeatCapacity" heat capacity at constant volume "IsothermalBulkModulus" bulk modulus at constant temperature "IsothermalCompressibility" volume change at constant temperature "IsothermalExpansionCoefficient" expansion due to temperature at constant pressure "IsothermalThrottlingCoefficient" isothermal throttling coefficient "MolarDensity" density per molar mass "MolarEnthalpy" enthalpy per molar mass "MolarEntropy" entropy per molar mass "MolarInternalEnergy" internal energy per molar mass "MolarIsobaricHeatCapacity" heat capacity at constant pressure per molar mass "MolarIsochoricHeatCapacity" heat capacity at constant volume per molar mass "MolarSpecificVolume" molar volume "Phase" phase "SecondAcousticVirialCoefficent" second viral coefficient of the adiabatic sound speed "SecondDerivativeOfPressureWithRespectToDensity" second derivative of pressure with respect to density "SecondDerivativeOfPressureWithRespectToTemperature" second derivative of pressure with respect to temperature "SecondVirialCoefficient" second virial coefficient "SoundSpeed" speed of sound "SpecificHeatInput" specific heat input "SpecificVolume" specific volume "ThermalConductivity" thermal conductivity "ThirdAcousticVirialCoefficent" third viral coefficient of the adiabatic sound speed "ThirdVirialCoefficient" third virial coefficient "Viscosity" dynamic viscosity "VolumeExpansivity" volume expansion woth temperature  "Enthalpy", "Entropy", and their molar forms are measured relative to their values at the boiling point of the substance.
 Triple point properties include:

"TriplePointGasDensity" density of gas at the triple point "TriplePointLiquidDensity" density of liquid at the triple point "TriplePointPressure" pressure at the triple point "TriplePointSolidDensity" density of solid at the triple point "TriplePointTemperature" temperature at the triple point  Critical point properties include:

"CriticalDensity" density at the critical point "CriticalEnthalpy" enthalpy at the critical point "CriticalEntropy" entropy at the critical point "CriticalInternalEnergy" internal energy at the critical point "CriticalPressure" pressure at the critical point "CriticalTemperature" temperature at the critical point  Phase boundary properties include:

"SolidLiquidPhaseBoundary" given the temperature or pressure, returns the corresponding value on the solidliquid phase boundary "SolidVaporPhaseBoundary" given the temperature or pressure, returns the corresponding value on the solidvapor phase boundary "LiquidVaporPhaseBoundary" given the temperature or pressure, returns the corresponding value on the liquidvapor phase boundary
Examples
open allclose allBasic Examples (5)
Scope (8)
Properties (3)
Thermodynamic Parameters (3)
Temperature and pressure specifications accept lists of quantities as inputs:
When both parameters are specified as lists, the calculation is mapped over temperature first:
Association can be used to supply thermodynamic parameters:
Applications (9)
Plot entropy versus temperature for ammonia:
Explore the relationship between density and temperature for various substances:
Find the energy needed to heat cool water to steam in kilojoules:
Explore the phase diagram of a substance:
Construct the pressure versus entropy Mollier diagrams:
Determine the specific Gibbs and Helmholtz free energy for sulfur dioxide:
Find the volume curves for constant pressure and constant temperature:
Interpolate over those curves and find to get and :
Using the relation , derive the isobaric heat capacity:
Compare the calculation to the actual value:
Plot the Planck thermodynamic potential in three dimensions:
Examine the Stirling cycle for 10 moles of air:
Calculate the isothermal expansion and compression curves at 200 °C and 100 °C, respectively:
Calculate mechanical work through :
Find maximal and minimal pressures for expansion and compression:
Calculate change in internal energy:
Using work and the change in internal energy, calculate efficiency:
Possible Issues (6)
Using nonstandard substance and property names will not work:
Quantities should be dimensionally correct:
The only valid parameters for ThermodynamicData are pressure and temperature:
Data for solids is not available from this function:
Phase boundaries are only available for limited values:
Arithmetical operations cannot be carried out on Missing entries:
Remove the Missing entries before performing operations:
Neat Examples (4)
Vapor Pressure Formula (1)
Pressure Volume Diagram (1)
Make a diagram around the critical point:
The straight‐line segments arise in the region where gas and liquid coexist.
Show this region together with the curves:
Use the isotherm to estimate the van der Waals equation parameters and :
In the gas‐liquid coexisting region, the isotherms of the van der Waals equation are nonmonotonic and represent unstable or unphysical behavior, and must be replaced using the Maxwell construction:
Water Fluctuations (1)
Given a larger volume of water at room temperature and standard air pressure, how much does the number of water molecules within 1 fluctuate over time?
Within the grand canonical example, you can derive the following relation for the root mean square of the particle fluctuations as , where is the water density:
Calculating as a finite difference, the fluctuations are about 45 billion water molecules: