2 edition of An account of some experiments on olefiant gas found in the catalog.
An account of some experiments on olefiant gas
|Statement||by John Davy.|
|Series||Landmarks of science II|
|LC Classifications||Q111 .H35, QD531 .H35|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||50|
John Dalton (September 6, – J ) was an English chemist and physicist, born at Eaglesfield, near Cockermouth in Cumberland. He is most well known for his advocacy of the atomic theory and his research into color blindness sometimes called Daltonism in his honor. “Some new experiments and observations on the combination of gaseous mixtures, with an account of a method for keeping a continued light in mixtures of inflammable gases and air without flame". The paper goes on: **I had intended to expose fine platinum wires to oxygen and olefiant gas and to oxygen and hydrogen during their slow.
It is perfectly clear from these experiments, that olefiant gas, even in small quantities, has a very remarkable influence in preventing the combination of oxygen and hydrogen under these circumstances, and yet without at all injuring or affecting the power of the platina” (Faraday, ).Cited by: 9. (Saussure ), the composition of olefiant gas (ethylene) (Saussure, ), absorption of gases by solids and liquids (Saussure, ), analysis of inflammable bodies such as the.
If Leighlinbridge resembled most 19 th-century Irish towns in hardship and political turmoil, however, it also resembled a good many in possessing a surprisingly good school. The Leighlinbridge National School was run by John Conwill, who possessed an excellent reputation, and several of whose pupils went on to high s: 8. Liebig, Justus von(b. Darmstadt, Germany, 12 May ; d. Munich, Germany, 18 April ) Liebig was the second of the nine children of .
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Ethylene (IUPAC name: ethene) is a hydrocarbon which has the formula C 2 H 4 or H 2 C=CH is a colorless flammable gas with a faint "sweet and musky" odour when pure. It is the simplest alkene (a hydrocarbon with carbon-carbon double bonds). Ethylene is widely used in the chemical industry, and its worldwide production (over million tonnes in ) exceeds that of any other organic Appearance: colorless gas.
Some Account of the Mountains of Ancient Latium in which Haüyne liquid magnesia means memoir mercury metal method mineral mixed Morning mountains muriatic acid nitric acid Noon observations obtained olefiant gas oxide oxide of lead oxygen oxygen gas peperino Philosophical plants portion potash powder precipitate present proportion quantity.
An Account of some Experiments on the Torpedo diameter inflammable kind lamp lava light likewise lime magnetic matter mercury minute An account of some experiments on olefiant gas book muriatic acid needle negative nitric acid olefiant gas oxidable metal oxygen oxygen and hydrogen paper papyrus passed phenomena piece placed plates Pliny pole positive prevent Discourses delivered.
Davy, John, [ Book, Microform: ] At UNSW Library. This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 56,) Physiological researches An account of some experiments on olefiant gas / by John Davy Davy, John, [ Microform, Book: ] At UNSW Library.
and in several other experiments there seemed to be nearly an equal effect, when the quantity of gas passed in the same time was the same. I imagined that the specific gravity of the gases might have some constant influence, but this does not seem to be the case; carbonic oxide and olefiant gas are nearly of the same density; and if the effect depended upon their weight, it should be nearly.
And there was a rumour, reported by Dr Alexander Marcet in a letter to Berzelius, that Davy must have known of Smithson Tennant's unpublished experiments, showing that explosions of mixtures of coal gas and air could not pass through narrow tubes, experiments that Tennant, an English chemist, had made in Cited by: 5.
Some very interesting experiments on the compression of gases have been made by M. Aime, in which oxygen, olefiant, nitric oxide, carbonic oxide, fluosilicon, hydrogen, and nitrogen gases were submitted to pressures, rising up to atmospheres in the case of the two last; but this was in the depths of the sea where the results under.
Discourses delivered before the Royal society. Elements of agricultural chemistry, pt. An Account of some Experiments on the Torpedo diameter inflammable kind lamp lava light likewise lime magnetic matter mercury minute mixed muriatic acid needle negative nitric acid olefiant gas oxidable metal oxygen oxygen and hydrogen paper papyrus.
Olefiant gas is ethene, C 2 H 4. Carburetted hydrogen is methane, CH 4, the chief component in natural gas. Sulphuretted hydrogen is hydrogen sulfide, H 2 S, the odor of rotten eggs. Acetous acid is acetic acid, CH 3 COOH, the active ingredient in vinager.
Finally, Dalton chooses to write some of the more complex compounds as composed of. Faraday, Michael(b. Newington, Surrey [now part of Southwark, London], England, 22 September ; d.
Hampton Court, Middlesex, England, 25 August )chemistry, Life and Education. Michael Faraday  was born into a poor family, of which he was the third of four children.
Because the raw material for this oil was a gas, it was called ‘oil-making’ (olefiant) gas. 7 The data on strontium oxide also allow the relative molecular mass of the caprate moiety to be calculated according to: ( ) x ( + 16) = This figure, which is close to the one arrived at in the previous endnote, again supports the.
PREFACE. 11, Compton Street Soho. The following pages are intended to exhibit a summary view of the new art of procuring light, by means of carburetted hydrogen gas obtained from pit-coal, and which of late has been employed with unparalelled success, as a substitute for candles and lamps, and is known by the name of Gas-Light.
To accomplish this object, I have given, in the first part of. NOTE: This book was published in as a manual to accompany several Gilbert Chemistry sets of the time.
While some of the experiments and activities here may be safely done as written, a number of them use chemicals and methods no longer considered safe.
Early life. John Dalton was born into a Quaker family at Eaglesfield, near Cockermouth, Cumberland, England.  The son of a weaver, he joined his older brother Jonathan at age 15 in running a Quaker school in Kendal, about forty five miles Dalton seems to have considered taking up law or medicine, but his projects were not met with encouragement from his relatives.
John Dalton. Early proponent of Atomic Theory. Birthplace: Eaglesfield, Cumberland, England Location of death: Manchester, England Cause of death: Stroke Remains: Buried, Ardwick. English chemist and physicist, was born about the 6th of September at Eaglesfield, near Cockermouth in Cumberland.
His father, Joseph Dalton, was a weaver in poor Born: Full text of "An attempt to establish the first principles of chemistry by experiment" See other formats. JOHN (), English chemist and physicist, was born about the 6th of September at Eaglesfield, near Cockermouth in Cumberland.
His father, Joseph Dalton, was a weaver in poor circumstances, who, with his wife (Deborah Greenup), belonged to the Society of Friends; they had three children - Jonathan, John and Mary. The following taole of direct measurements, corrected for 30 inches barometer, and 3"2 Fahr., is given in Profs.
Stewart and Alexander's report: Carbonic Acid, Hydro-carbons, Manhattan gas. ~ 0" 0' 8" Olefiant gas, Light carburetted hydrogen, Hydrogen, l~itrogen, 0" 0" 1" 39 ComTuted Table of Draft of : Chas.M.
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Hence the sp. gr. of a volume of it in a state of gas will be found by calculation to be, or exactly 12 times that of hydrogen. 3. Sulphur The weight of an atom of sulphur is Hence the specific gravity of its gas is the same as that of oxygen, orand consequently just 16 times that of hydrogen. 4. Phosphorus I have made.Full text of "The study of chemical account of its method and historical development, with illustrative quotations" See other formats.The following is the account given by himself of his researches:3 —"Having in the year discovered the principles of Photography on paper, I some time afterwards made some experiments on metal plates; and in I discovered a method of rendering a silver plate sensitive to light, by exposing it to iodine vapours.
I was at that time.