# About a month ago I asked you a question and it was, A quantity of gas has a volume of 0.20 cubic meter and an absolute temperature of 333 degrees Kelvin. When the temperature of the gas is raised to 533 degrees Kelvin, what is the new volume of the gas? You told me how to solve the problem, but the equation you gave me didn't work. The answer came out to be 0.3201201 meters cube,but that's not one of my multiple choices, my choices are A.0.0006 meters cube, B.0.2146 meters cube, C.0.2333 meters cube, or D.0.3198 meters cube. So could someone else help me. Thank You.

Assuming constant pressure

New Volume= OldVolume *(NewKTemp/OLdKtemp)
New volume=.20 *(533K/333K)
The answer is .32 cubic meters

## I apologize for the confusion in my previous response. Let me explain the correct calculation for finding the new volume of the gas when the temperature is raised.

To solve this problem, we can use the ideal gas law, which states that for a fixed amount of gas at constant pressure, the volume is directly proportional to the temperature in Kelvin.

The equation we can use is:

V1 / T1 = V2 / T2

where V1 is the initial volume (0.20 m^3), T1 is the initial temperature (333 K), V2 is the new volume (which we want to find), and T2 is the new temperature (533 K).

Rearranging the equation to solve for V2, we have:

V2 = (V1 * T2) / T1

Plugging in the given values, we get:

V2 = (0.20 m^3 * 533 K) / 333 K

V2 ≈ 0.3201 m^3

So the correct answer is very close to option D, which is 0.3198 m^3. Therefore, the correct answer would indeed be option D.