### Heat Transfer Presentation

```*
How It Happens and the Different Types
www.cpalms.org
* What happens to the temperature if I add ice
cubes to a glass of soda?
*
Image Source:
mbler_of_cola_with_ice.jpg
* How many of you wrote that the ice cubes
make the soda cold?
*
Image Source:
cubes_openphoto.jpg/640px-Ice_cubes_openphoto.jpg
* What if I told you that ice cubes do not make
soda cold?
* In fact, it is the soda that warms up the ice
cube!
*
Image Source: http://pixabay.com/p-48867/?no_redirect
* When will the heat transfer between the soda
and the ice cubes stop? Why?
*
Image Source:
* How many of you wrote, “When the ice has
finished melting?”
*
Image Source: http://photomatt7.files.wordpress.com/2012/02/hands-up-color.gif
* When the ice has finished melting, the
temperature has increased.
* When the ice was added to the soda, the
temperature of the soda decreased.
* The ice continued to melt until the soda and
the ice reached the same temperature.
* This is because heat transfer continues until
both objects have reached the same
temperature.
* When the two objects have reached the same
temperature, this is called Thermodynamic
Equilibrium.
*
*
* In your notes, number a set of lines 1-5.
* You will be shown a series of pictures. The
pictures will show objects between which heat
transfer will occur.
* On your paper, draw an arrow showing which
direction the heat will transfer in.
*
Image Source: http://pixabay.com/p159904/?no_redirect
Cool Air
Image Source:
d_hair.jpg
Warm Skin
*
Image Source: http://pixabay.com/p159904/?no_redirect
Cool Air

Since the skin has a higher
temperature than the air, the skin
transfers heat to the air around it,
making itself cooler.
Image Source:
d_hair.jpg
Warm Skin
*
Image Source:
/9f/Pahoeoe_fountain_edit2.jpg
Lava
Image Source:
Mountain
*
Image Source:
/9f/Pahoeoe_fountain_edit2.jpg
Lava
Since the lava has a much
higher temperature than the
mountain, it transfers heat to
the mountain wherever the
two make contact.

Image Source:
Mountain
*
Image Source: http://pixabay.com/p29492/?no_redirect
Student
Image Source: http://pixabay.com/p308101/?no_redirect
Chair
*

Image Source: http://pixabay.com/p29492/?no_redirect
Image Source: http://pixabay.com/p308101/?no_redirect
Chair
Student
The typical human body is around 98.6
degrees Fahrenheit, whereas a chair is
usually room temperature, 75 degrees
Fahrenheit. When the two come into
contact, heat transfers from the student to
the chair. That’s why the chair feels cool.
*
Image Source: Erika Trnka
Apollo the Lizard
Image Source:
The Sun
*
Image Source: Erika Trnka
Apollo the Lizard
Heat will transfer from the Sun
to the lizard. There is nothing
on Earth hotter than the Sun,
and besides: lizards are
exothermic!
Exothermic: getting body heat
from an outside source

Image Source:
The Sun
*
Image Source:
320021131).jpg
Image Source:
http://photos1.blogger.com/blogger/3504/1968/400/Lightbulb.png
Light Bulb
Air in a room
*
Image Source:
http://photos1.blogger.com/blogger/3504/1968/400/Lightbulb.png
Light Bulb

When a light bulb gives off light, it
also gives off heat. This heat warms
up the surrounding air. If you place
your hand near a light bulb (don’t
touch!), you will feel the heat.
Image Source:
320021131).jpg
Air in a room
*
* Step 1: Partner A looks at question one and shares
* Step 2: Partner B either approves of the answer, or
guides partner A to the correct answer.
* Step 3: Once an answer is agreed upon, Partner A
asks, "May I write it down?"
* Step 4: Partner B either agrees or provides further
coaching until a correct answer is agreed upon.
* Step 5: Partner A picks up the writing utensil and
writes down the answer. Then Partner A hands the
writing utensil to Partner B, and the steps repeat.
* If these instructions are not followed, you will
complete the work by yourself.
*
```