darmstadtium melting point
The melting point is a temperature at which a solid substance changes into a liquid. In liquids, the atoms are free to move and bond. They can also be vaporized or condensed into a solid form. The transition between these two states of matter is known as a phase transition.
During this process, there is a difference in the amount of energy required for the two phases to change. This change in energy is called the specific heat. It is measured in J/kg K and kJ/mol K.
Specific Heat of Fusion (J/kg K)
The specific heat of a chemical element is the amount of energy that it requires to increase its temperature by one degree Celsius. It is determined by the rate of heat transfer and the concentration of the substance.
Specific Heat of Vaporization (kJ/mol)
The latent heat of fusion and vaporization are the amounts of energy that are released when two different substances undergo a chemical reaction in which one or more atoms become involved. They are usually calculated using the equation cv + cp where cv and cp denote the kinetic energies of the elements, v and p denote the concentration of the substances, and k is a constant.
The melting point of an element is the temperature at which a substance becomes liquid at standard pressure. It is measured at a standard pressure of 760 bars. The lower the melting point, the more likely it is to be a solid.