Contents - Index


DimethylCarbonate

 

DimethylCarbonate provides thermodynamic property data for dimethyl carbonate DMC, C3H6O3, CAS #616-38-6, MW 90.078 g/gmole).  The thermodynamic properties are obtained using the fundamental equation of state provided by:

 

Yong Zhou, Jiantau Wu and Eric Lemmon",

"Thermodynamic Properties of Dimethyl Carbonate"

J. Phys. Chem. Ref. Data, Vol. 40, No. 4 2011

 

The correlation is valid for temperatures between 277 K and 600 K for pressures less than 60 MPa.

 

The reference state for which the specific enthalpy and entropy are both zero is saturated liquid at the normal boiling point.

 

 

The correlation for gas phase thermoconductivity is applicable for temperatures between the triple point (277 K) and 600 K.  It was derived using extended corresponding states as described in:

McLinden, M.O., Klein, S.A.and Perkins, R.A.

"An extended corresponding states method for the thermal conductivity of refrigerants and refrigerant mixtures"

Int. J. Refrig, Vol. 23, pp. 43-63, 2000.

 

The correlation for liquid phase thermoconductivity is applicable for temperatures between the triple point (277 K) and 425 K.  It is based on extrapolated data from:

Romano, E. et al.

Thermophysical properties of four binary dimethyl carbonate+ 1-alcohol systems at 288.15-313.15 K 

Fluid Phase Equilibria 211 (2003) 219-240

 

The correlation for gas phase viscosity is applicable for temperatures between the triple point and 600 K.  The correlation was derived using extended corresponding states as described in:

Klein, S.A. McLinden, M.O., and Laesecke, A.

"An improved extended corresponding states method for estimation of viscosity of pure refrigerants and mixtures"

Int. J. Refrig, Vol. 20, No. 3, pp. 208-217, 1997.

 

The correlation for liquid phase viscosity is applicable for temperatures between the triple point (277 K) and the critical temperature.  It is based on data from:

Jin, X., Wu, J., Liu, Z and Pan, J.

"The Thermal Conductivity of Dimethyl Carbonate in the Liquid Phase"

Fluid Phase Equilibria, 220 (2004), pp.37-40

The correlation has been extended using the empirical form provided by Reid and Prausnitz, as described by:

Latini, G. and Sotte, M.

Thermal Conductivity of Refrigerants in the Liquid State: a Comparison of Estimation Methods, 

Int. J. of Refrigeration, 35(5), 2012, 

 

The surface tension correlation is from:

Wang, F., Wu, J. and Liu, Z., "Surface Tension of Dimethyl Carbonate"

Fluid Phase Equilibria, 220 (2004), pp.123-126.

 

 

Fluid Property Information