Is amount of heat transferred depended upon the kind of materials or just the diffrence in temperature of two bodies?

I was studying calorimeter and this question came to my mind that whether heat released from chemical reaction dependent only upon temperature or also on the kind of material used as "heat absorber or releaser".

To put it in other way, if we have two isolated systems consisting of two objects, say $$(A\ ,\ B)$$ and $$(A \ ,\ C)$$, where $$B$$ and $$C$$ are different substance but have same temperature and $$A$$ has higher temperature from the both, then will the the heat transferred from $$A$$ to $$B$$ same as heat transferred from $$A$$ to $$C$$?

For example if a reaction is carried out in calorimeter with water, as the "heat absorbent", having certain temperature, then will the same heat released by the reaction if we used anything other than water, having the same temperature as water had?

• Are you familiar with Le Chatelier’s principle? Commented Jul 8, 2021 at 13:41
• @Chemomechanics No, I don't know it. Commented Jul 8, 2021 at 13:46
• The surrounding temperature generally affects how far a reaction proceeds (and the resulting heat transfer), as described in the link. Commented Jul 8, 2021 at 14:33
• @Chemomechanics yes but in this case we have just replaced water with other material having same temprature as water. Commented Jul 8, 2021 at 14:43
• If the new material has a different heat capacity, then it will heat up differently than water and thus change the nature of reaction. Perhaps this is the parameter you're interested in? Commented Jul 8, 2021 at 15:14

There’s a property called thermal heat capacity that determines how much heat it takes per gram to increase an object’s temperature by one degree $$C$$. (in SI)