Description Usage Arguments Details Value References See Also Examples

Calculate the standard molal entropy of elements in a compound; calculate the standard molal Gibbs energy or enthalpy of formation, or standard molal entropy, from the other two; list coefficients of selected elements in a chemical formula; calculate the average oxidation state of carbon. Create a stoichiometric matrix for selected species.

1 2 3 4 5 6 |

`makeup` |
numeric, object returned by |

`drop.zero` |
logical, drop elements with a coefficient of zero? |

`formula` |
character, chemical formulas, or numeric, rownumbers in |

`G` |
numeric, standard molal Gibbs energy of formation from the elements |

`H` |
numeric, standard molal enthalpy of formation from the elements |

`S` |
numeric, standard molal molal entropy |

`T` |
numeric, temperature in Kelvin |

`i2A`

returns a stoichiometric matrix representing the elemental composition of the `formula`

s.
Each column corresponds to an element that is present in at least one of the formulas; some element counts will be zero if not all formula have the same elements.
If a matrix is passed to `i2A`

it is returned unchanged.

`as.chemical.formula`

makes a character string representing a chemical formula from a vector of coefficients with names corresponding to the elements (e.g., the output of `makeup`

) or from a stoichiometric matrix (output of `i2A`

).
Each elemental symbol is written followed by its coefficient; negative coefficients are signed.
Any coefficients equal to 1 are not explicitly written, and any charge (indicated by `makeup`

as Z) is shown as a signed number at the end of the formula.
If the formula is uncharged, and the last element has a negative coefficient, +0 is shown at the end of the formula to indicate a charge of zero.

The remaining functions documented here accept vectors of chemical formulas, species indices, or a mixture of both, or stoichiometric matrices with elements on the columns.

`mass`

and `entropy`

return the sums of masses or entropies of elements in each of the `formula`

s.
The masses are calculated using the masses of the elements in their natural isotopic distribution, and the entropies, in cal K*^-1* mol*^-1*, are calculated using the entropies of the compounds of the pure elements in their stable states at 25 \degC and 1 bar.
The properties of the elements used by this function are taken from `thermo$element`

.

`GHS`

computes one of the standard molal Gibbs energy or enthalpy of formation from the elements, or standard molal entropy, from values of the other two.
The `formula`

, `G`

, `H`

and `S`

arguments must all have the same length.
The entropies of the elements (`Se`

) in each `formula`

are calculated using `entropy`

.
The equation in effect can be written as *delta_G = delta_H - T * delta_S*, where *delta_S = S - Se* and *T* is the temperature given in `T`

(defaults to 298.15 K) (note that `G`

and `H`

in the arguments correspond respectively to *delta_G* and *delta_H* in the equation).
For each formula, if one of `G`

, `H`

, or `S`

is NA, its value is calculated from the other two.
Otherwise, the values are returned unchanged. Units of cal mol*^-1* (`DG`

, `DH`

) and cal K*^-1* mol*^-1* (`S`

) are assumed.

`ZC`

returns the average oxidation state of carbon (*Z_C*) calculated from ratios of the elements in the chemical `formula`

s.
The equation used is
*Z_C = (Z - nH + 2*(nO + nS) + 3*nN) / nC*, where the *n* refer to the number of the indicated element in the formula and *Z* is the charge (Dick and Shock, 2011).
The result is `NaN`

for any formula that does not contain carbon. Elements other than those shown in the equation are not included in the calculation, and produce a warning.

`mass`

, `entropy`

, and `ZC`

return numeric values.
`as.chemical.formula`

returns a character object.
`GHS`

returns a matrix with column names G, H and S, and `i2A`

returns a matrix with column names corresponding to the elements in the formulas.

Dick, J. M. and Shock, E. L. (2011) Calculation of the relative chemical stabilities of proteins as a function of temperature and redox chemistry in a hot spring. *PLoS ONE* **6**, e22782. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0022782

`makeup`

, used by `mass`

and `entropy`

, and `ZC`

and `i2A`

for counting the elements in a formula (the latter two make use of the `count.zero`

argument).
`run.wjd`

uses the stoichiometric matrices created by `i2A`

.
`protein.formula`

has an example of computing ZC for proteins compiled from the RefSeq database.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 | ```
## mass and entropy from chemical formulas
mass("H2O")
entropy("H2O")
mass("-1") # electron
entropy("-1")
## different ways to get the formula of alanine
iA <- info("alanine")
info(iA)$formula
as.chemical.formula(makeup(iA))
## converting among Gibbs energy, enthalpy, entropy
# calculate the value of G from H and S
GHS("H2O", H=water("H"), S=water("S"))[1, ]
# that not quite equal to the value from water("G");
# probably using different entropies of the elements
## average oxidation states of carbon
stopifnot(ZC("CO2") == 4)
stopifnot(ZC("CH4") == -4)
stopifnot(ZC("CHNOSZ") == 7)
si <- info(info("LYSC_CHICK"))
stopifnot(si$formula == "C613H959N193O185S10")
stopifnot(all.equal(ZC(si$formula), 0.0163132137031))
## calculate the chemical formulas, then
## ZC of all of the proteins in CHNOSZ' database
pf <- protein.formula(thermo$protein)
range(mass(pf))
# use na.rm=TRUE because we have a "protein" with a formula of H2O
range(ZC(pf), na.rm=TRUE)
``` |

Embedding an R snippet on your website

Add the following code to your website.

For more information on customizing the embed code, read Embedding Snippets.