To calculate the adiabatic flame temperature of a substance, measure the substance's molar mass and its initial temperature. Calculate the heat of the reaction at 25 degrees Celsius to find the final adiabatic flame temp... More »

The temperature of a blue flame depends on what is on fire. A burning chemical or metal may display a blue color only after reaching a particular temperature, but that threshold can vary. More »

White flames ordinarily have a temperature of 2,500 to 2,900 degrees Fahrenheit (1,400 to 1,600 degrees Centigrade). This can vary depending on the substance burned. More »

Specific heat capacity is a measure of how much energy must be added to a specific amount of a substance in order to raise its temperature by a single degree. While the units of specific heat capacity can be freely conve... More »

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The formula for calculating thermal energy is Q = mcΔT, where "Q" represents the thermal energy, "m" indicates the substance's mass, "c" denotes the specific heat and "ΔT" signifies the temperature difference. Thermal en... More »

The ignition temperature of a given substance is the measure of the minimum temperature at which the substance ignites, without the presence of an external spark or flame. Because of the fact that the material auto-ignit... More »

An Acetylene torch flame reaches a temperature of 3,500 degree C, or 6,330 degrees F. This high temperature is reached when oxygen and acetylene are combined and burned together after being released from two separate tan... More »