Click save settings to reload page with unique web page address for bookmarking and sharing the current tool settings
Change the answer mode for this tool by selecting P1 gas pressure, T1 gas temperature, P2 gas pressure or T2 gas temperature as the parameter to calculate instead
- LEX1 (Ei) High Accuracy Digital Pressure Gauge
- Ferry hull draft monitoring 3 bar absolute 4-20mA output seawater pressure sensor
- 20 bar absolute low response time 4-20mA output dynamic freshwater pressure sensor for research use
- 0.05 msec response time, 2 bar range pressure transducer
- Ideal gas law calculator
- Boyle’s law calculator
- Charles’ law calculator
- Avogadro’s law calculator
- Combined gas law calculator
- Pressure units conversion
- Temperature units conversion
This tool will calculate any parameter from the equation defined by Gay-Lussac’s law P₁/T₁=P₂/T₂, which includes the P1 gas pressure, T1 gas temperature, P2 gas pressure and T2 gas temperature.
Avogadro’s law states that the absolute pressure of an ideal gas will vary in direct proportion to the variation in absolute temperature of the gas. For an ideal gas, the pressure of the gas is directly proportional to the temperature of the gas, as long as the volume and amount of gas remains constant.
Gay Lussac’s Law is explained with math in the following ways.
The pressure of an ideal gas is proportional to the temperature of the gas:
P ∝ T
The pressure divided by the temperature of the gas in a given state, equals a constant value:
P / T = Constant
The division of pressure by the temperature of the ideal gas in one state, equals the division of pressure by the temperature of the ideal gas in another state, as long as the gas volume and amount of gas do not change between the two states.
P1 / T1 = P2 / T2
The formulas used by this Gay-Lussac’s law calculator to determine each individual parameter are:
P1 = P2 · T1 / T2
T1 = T2 · P1 / P2
P2 = P1 · T2 / T1
T2 = T1 · P2 / P1
- P1 = Pressure of the first gas state
- T1 = Temperature of the first gas state
- P2 = Pressure of the second gas state
- T2 = Temperature of the second gas state
This is the absolute pressure of the first gas state.
This is the temperature of the first gas state.
This is the absolute pressure of the second gas state.
This is the temperature of the second gas state.
- LMK307 Submersible Waste Water Level Sensor
- Water depth and temperature transmitter for 700 foot deep borehole
- IWTaT Wireless Ambient Temperature Sensor
- SF6 Temperature Corrected Pressure Gauge (0-11 bar absolute)