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action alkali alloy aluminium ammonia ammonium chloride anion antimony aqueous solution arsenic atmosphere atomic weights barium base boiling boiling-point bromine burned calcium carbon dioxide chemical chemistry chloric acid cobalt color combines composition compound concentrated condition containing copper crystals cyanide decomposes dilute dissociation electric electrolytic elements ferric ferrous flame following reaction takes forming salts gases glass hydrochloric acid hydrogen dioxide hydrogen ions hydrogen sulphide insoluble iodide iodine iron known large number lead liquefied liquid magnesium manganese manganous melts mercury metal method mixture molecular weight molecules of water nitrate nitric acid nitrogen obtained occurs in nature ordinary temperatures osmotic pressure oxide oxygen passed phosphate phosphoric acid phosphorus platinum potassium chlorate precipitated prepared presence properties quantities reaction takes place readily set free silicate silicon silver sodium hydroxide solid soluble in water solvent strong acid strontium substances sulphate sulphur dioxide sulphuric acid tion treated trioxide tube vapor vapor-density volume zinc
Seite 25 - The product of the pressure and volume of a given mass of gas at constant temperature is a constant.
Seite 13 - ... to be magnified up to the size of the earth, each constituent molecule being magnified in the same proportion. The magnified structure would be more coarse grained than a heap of small shot, but probably less coarsegrained than a heap of footballs.
Seite 22 - The amount of heat required to raise one gram of water from 0° to 1° C.
Seite 137 - ... members of the same group stand to each other in the same relation as the extremities of one or more octaves in music.
Seite 137 - ... the eighth element starting from a given one is a kind of repetition of the first, like the eighth note of an octave in music.
Seite viii - Ashton handled his subject originally, the changes in this edition are necessarily few in number and limited chiefly to the correction of a few typographic errors and the alteration of several of the illustrations.
Seite 71 - ... of the same kind, which had united with one another. This was a necessary consequence of his hypothesis. One volume of hydrogen gas combines with one volume of chlorine gas, and forms two volumes of hydrochloric acid gas. If there are the same number of molecules in equal volumes of all gases, there would be twice as many in the two volumes of hydrochloric acid as in the one volume of hydrogen, or the one volume of chlorine. Since each molecule of hydrochloric acid must contain at least one atom...
Seite 4 - Sb Argon A Arsenic As Barium Ba Bismuth Bi Boron B Bromine Br Cadmium Cd Caesium Cs CALCIUM Ca CARBON C Cerium Ce CHLORINE Cl Chromium Cr Cobalt Co Columbium Cb Copper Cu...
Seite 102 - ... in the latter solution the copper and the ferrocyanogen ions must meet in the interior of the wall and separate as copper ferrocyanide at all points of meeting, so that in the end there should be built up a continuous membrane well supported on either side by the material of the wall.