### Synopses & Reviews

Steam Tables Thermodynamic Properties of Water Including Vapor, Liquid, and Solid Phases English Units By Joseph H. Keenan, M.I.T.; Frederick G. Keyes, M.I.T.; Philip G. Hill, Queens University; and Joan G. Moore, M.I.T. During the past decade a substantial body of experimental data on thermodynamic and transport properties of water has been produced and published by research groups in the USSR, Great Britain, Czechoslovakia, Canada and the United States. This book presents the results of a new and independent correlation of all this new thermodynamic data and all previously existing data. It is a new work to replace the well-known and widely used Keenan and Keyes tables. The tables in this new book are based upon a unique accomplishment. For the first time the whole body of high-quality experimental data on liquid and vapor water has been faithfully represented by a single fundamental equation. From this equation all thermodynamic properties can be calculated for any state. This equation is believed to extrapolate dependably in temperature from the upper limit of precise measurement (about 1500°F) to about 2400°F. Because of the increasing importance to both the practicing engineer and the student of a wide variety of problems that cannot be approximated by steady-flow idealization, internal energies are tabulated for all states: saturated liquid and vapor, compressed liquid, and superheated vapor. A reasonable range of metastable states is covered as extensions of the superheated-vapor and compressed-liquid tables. The Mollier and temperature-entropy charts are extended to substantially higher pressures and temperatures. This book also includes a table for ice-vapor equilibrium, an improved chart of isentropic exponents, charts of Prandtl number, a set of charts of heat capacity of liquid and vapor, and extensive tables of viscosity and thermal conductivity reproduced from the documents of the Sixth International Conference on the Properties of Steam. The book features legible type set by a computer-controlled typesetting machine. This results in accuracy, compactness, and convenience.

### About the Author

A note about the authors JOSEPH H. KEENAN is Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Emeritus, and Senior Lecturer, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. FREDERICK G. KEYES is Professor of Physical Chemistry, Emeritus, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. PHILIP G. HILL is Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Queens University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada. JOAN G. MOORE is a scientific programmer on the research staff of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

### Table of Contents

Symbols Used in Tables.

Table 1—Saturation: Temperatures.

Table 2—Saturation: Pressures.

Table 3—Vapor.

Table 4—Liquid.

Table 5—Critical Region.

Table 6—Saturation: Solid-Vapor.

Figure 1—Temperature-entropy chart.

Table 7—Dynamic Viscosity.

Table 8—Kinematic Viscosity.

Table 9—Thermal Conductivity.

Table 10—Conversion Factors.

Figure 2—Specific heat capacity of the liquid for constant pressure at low temperatures.

Figure 3—Specific heat capacity of the liquid for constant pressure.

Figure 4—specific heat capacity of the vapor for constant pressure.

Figure 5—Specific heat capacity for constant pressure near the critical point.

Figure 6—Isentropic expansion exponents.

Figure 7—Prandtl Number.

Appendix.

Mollier Chart.