Maximum molar intropy
The measure of energy involved with chemical reactions or physical processes is called molar entropy. It is calculated in terms of how many moles each material is responsible for the reaction. This is an essential parameter in understanding chemical systems. It’s used to calculate potential energy for a system as well as its reactants. Molar entropy, which is fundamental property of matter, can be used as a predictor of the behavior of any system. Gases have the highest molarity. Gas molecules have the highest molar entropy because they are mobile and not held together with strong intermolecular forces. The entropic contribution to a gas is higher than that of solids or liquids (Klaus 2019, 2019). Because there are many accessible microstates, this results in a greater entropy. Because of their unlimited movement and absence of intermolecular forces, the entropy value of a system measures its disorder. Gas molecules therefore have the greatest possible entropy. The entropy value of a gas will be greater than that for a liquid or solid. The Second Law of Thermodynamics states that entropy should increase spontaneously (Klaus 2019, 2019).