Though the two statements appear to be different, but they are equivalent, they mean the same thing. This is verified as follows.
6.6.1 Violation of Clausius Statement Leads to Violation of Kelvin-Plank Statement
Let us take a refrigerator ‘R’ which violates Clausius statement requiring no work to transfer heat Q2 from low temperature T2 to high temperature T1.
Now we take a heat engine (E) which follows Kelvin-Plank statement i.e., it draws heat Q1 from T1 and rejects heat Q2 to T2. Thereby it produces work W which is equal to Q1 – Q2 (Ref Fig. 6.11 (a)).
Now let us couple the two engines and consider a combined system as shown in Fig. 6.11 (b). The combined system draws heat from T 1 which is equal to Q1 – Q2 and converts completely to equal amount of work W = Q1 – Q2 without rejecting any heat to lower temperature body. This violates Kelvin-Plank statement.
6.6.2 Violation of Kelvin-Plank Statement Leads to Violation of Clausius Statement
Fig. 6.12 (a) shows a heat engine E which violates Kelvin-Plank statement i.e., it draws
heat of amount Q1 - Q2 and converts completely to work W = Q1 – Q2. Let us take a refrigerator R which follows Clausius statement i.e., it draws heat Q2 from low temperature T2 and inject heat Q1 to high temperature T1 and it requires work W = Q1 – Q2.
If we couple R with E, the work from E is directly given to R. The combined system is shown in Fig. 6.12 (b). Fig. 6.12 (b) shows that the combined system draws heat of amount Q2 from low temperature T2 and inject same amount Q2 to higher temperature T1 without any work done on it. Thus this violates Clausius statement
Example 6.1. An engine inventor claims to have developed an engine that takes in 140 MJ at
a temperature of 405 K and rejects 45 MJ at a temperature of 205 K while producing 20 KWh
of mechanical work. Find if the claim of inventor is true or false.
Solution. Q1 = J 40 MJ, Q2 = 45 MJ, W = 20 KWh
W = 20 KWh= 20x 3600 KJ = 72 MJ.
W + Q2 = (72 + 45) MJ = 117 MJ
Q1 = 140MJ
Thus Q1 = W + Q2 àViolating 1st law of thermodynamics (energy not conserved)
(Th) max = 1 – T2 / T1 = 1 – 205 / 405 = 0.49
( Th) claimed = W / Q1 = 72 / 140 = 0.51
Thus (Th)claimed > (Th)max à It violates the 2nd law also.
Thus the claim is false.
Example 6.2. If a refrigerator is sued for heating purposes in winter so that the atmosphere becomes the cold body and the room to be heated becomes the hot body, how much heat would be available for heating for every 1.5 KW input to the driving motor? The COP of the refrigerator is 6, and the electromechanical efficiency of the motor is 80%.
Here motor efficiency= 0.8
Motor output / input = 0.8
Motor output / 1.5 = 0.8
Motor output= 0.8 x 1.5 KW
= W to Refrigerator
COP net = Q2 / W
6 = Q2 / 0.8 x 1.5 or Q2 = 7.2 KW
Q1 = W + Q2 = 0.8 x 1.5 + 7.2
= 8.4 kw
Heat available = 8.4 kw.
Example 6.3. An electric storage battery which can exchange heat only with a constant
temperature atmosphere goes through a complete cycle of two processes. In process 1-2, 2.8 KWh of electrical work flow into the battery while 732 KJ of heat flow out to the atmosphere. During process 2 – 1, 2.4 KWh of work flow out of the batten;. (a) Find the heat transfer in process 2 – 1 (b) What is the maximum possible work of 2 – 1 process if 1 – 2 process has occured as above? (c) What will be the heat transfer in the condition of maximum possible work output in process 2 – 1?
Solution. For process 1 – 2
Q1-2= U2-U1 + Wl-2
- 732 = u 2 – U1 – 2.8 x 36oo
U2 – U; = 9348 KJ
For process 2 – 1
Q2-1 = ul – U2 + w2-1
= – 9348 + 2.4 X 3600
= – 708 KJ Ans. (a)
(Negative sign shows that heat flow out of the system)
Q2-1 = U1 – U2 + w2-l
For maximum work Q2-1 = 0
W2-1)max = U2-U1 = 9348KJ. Ans. (b)
Q2-1 = 0 for maximum work. Ans. (c)