Elements of Chemistry: Theoretical and Practical, Svazek 2

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Green, Reader, and Dyer, 1864
 

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Obsah

GraphiteCokeGraphonGraphic AcidConsumption of Smoke
71
CharcoalLamp BlackAnimal Charcoal
74
General Properties of Carbon
77
Synthesis of Carbonic Anhydride
79
Compounds of Nitrogen with Oxygen and with Hydrogen 84113
84
Nitric Acid
85
Action of Acids on Metals and Bases
89
Hydrates of Nitric Acid
91
Nitric Anhydride
92
NitratesTests for Nitric Acid
96
Nitric Oxide
99
Nitrous AcidNitrites
102
Peroxide of Nitrogen
103
Difference between Mixture and Combination Ioff II Compounds of Nitrogen with Hydrogen 369 Ammonia
106
o Solution of Ammonia I I I
111
TABLE OF CONTENTS No
113
The Halogens 114163
114
Hydrochloric Acid
118
Solution of Hydrochloric Acid
120
Action of Hydrochloric Acid on Metallic Oxides
123
Aqua RegiaChloroNitric and ChloroNitrous Gases
124
Oxides of Chlorine
126
Hypochlorous AcidHypochlorites
127
38o Bleaching CompoundsChloride of Lime
130
Chlorimetry
133
964
144
Hydrobromic Acid
145
0xides of IodineIodic AcidIodates I 53
153
3 Hydrofluoric AcidFluorides
162
Warious forms of Sulphur
168
Sulphites
175
Sulphuric AcidProcess of its Manufacture
183
Pºulphurous AcidHyposulphites
190
paragraph
238
Silica or Silicic Anhydride 2 45
245
Compounds of Silicon with Hydrogen and Oxygen
251
967
255
Silicofluoric Acid
257
II BoronIts Different Forms 58
263
Hydrocarbons
269
PARA GRAPH 489 Bibromide of Ethylene
273
Biniodide of Ethylene
274
Principle of the Safetylamp
276
Structure of Flame
279
Theory of the Blowpipe
282
Use of the Mouth Blowpipe
284
Oil Gas Tetrylene or Butylene
286
Oxalic AcidOxalates
289
Rhodizonic and Croconic Acids
291
Compounds of Carbon with Nitrogen 5on Cyanogen
292
Hydrocyanic Acid
293
Cyanides
297
Cyanic Acid
299
Fulminic Acid
301
Paracyanogen
302
Chlorides of Cyanogen
303
508a Bromides and Iodides of Cyanogen
304
Modes of discriminating different Gases
305
Analytical Classification of the Gases
306
3 Gases not Absorbable by Potash not Inflammable
308
4 Gases not Absorbable by Potash but Inflammable
309
CHAPTER XI
314
Hardness Brittleness and Tenacity
316
Malleability and Ductility
318
PARAGRAPH
321
329
General Properties of the Compounds
342
Estimation of Oxygen in Metallic Oxides
351
Estimation of Sulphur in the Metallic Sulphides
357
0xides of Molybdenum
359
Bromides
363
Binary Theory of Salts e
370
558
381
566
393
7
409
Acid SaltsPol basic Acid
411
584
417
PARA GRAPH 420 Hyposulphuric Dithionic
420
Trithionic Acid
421
Tetrathionic Acid
422
Pentathionic Acid
423
Chlorosulphuric AcidTodosulphuric Acid
424
Nitrosulphuric Acid
425
Sulphazotised Acids
426
Hydrosulphuric Acid or Sulphuretted Hydrogen
427
Hydrosulphates and Sulphides
428
120
429
Bisulphide of Carbon
430
Chlorides Bromides and Iodides of Sulphur
431
Sulphide of Nitrogen
432
II Selenium
433
Selenious AcidSelenites
434
Selenic AcidSeleniates
435
Seleniuretted Hydrogen
436
Chlorides of Selenium
437
III Tellurium
438
Tellurous Acid
439
44o Telluric Acid 441 Telluretted Hydrogen
441
Natural Relations of the Phosphorus Group
442
Phosphorus
443
Allotropic Modifications of Phosphorus
444
Oxides of Phosphorus
445
Phosphoric Anhydride
446
Hydrates of Phosphoric Acid
447
Orthophosphoric or Tribasic Phosphoric Acid
448
Pyrophosphoric Acid
449
Monobasic or Metaphosphoric Acid
450
Phosphorous AcidPhosphites
451
Hypophosphorous AcidHypophosphites
452
Oxide of Phosphorus
453
Phosphides of HydrogenPhosphuretted Hydrogen
454
Liquid Phosphide of Hydrogen
455
Solid Phosphide of Hydrogen
456
Chlorides of Phosphorus
457
Terchloride of Phosphorus
458
18 Sulphate of Ammonium
459
PAGE
463
23 Action of Ammonia on Metallic Salts in Solution
465
Chloride of Barium
471
Characters of the Salts of Barium
473
II Strontium
474
64o Nitrate of Strontium
475
III Calcium e
476
LimeQuicklimeSlaked Lime
477
Mortars and Cements e
478
Hydraulic Limes and Mortars
480
Other Uses of Lime
482
Boronatrocalcite e
494
Metals of the Earths 495527
495
Alumina
498
Aluminate of Sodium 59
499
Chloride of Aluminum
501
Sulphate of Aluminum 53
507
Silicates of AluminumClays
508
67o Aluminous Rocks and Minerals
513
Ultramarine
519
Zirconia and its Salts
526
89 Carbonates of MagnesiumBorate of Magnesium
532
342
541
PARAG RAPH
545
CHAPTER XVI
551
Sulphides of Cobalt
558
PARAGRAPH
562
73o Oxides of Nickel
565
74o Chlorides of Uranium 57 I
571
Theory of the Blast Furnace
577
ºxide ºf Chromium or Chromous oxide
626
973
629
Fluoride of Chromium
632
Nitride of Chromium
633
Nitrate of Chromium
634
Characters of the Compounds of Chromium
635
Estimation of Chromium
636
VI Manganese
637
Assay of Black Oxide of Manganese
639
8oo Manganic AcidManganates
641
8or Permanganic Acid
642
Sulphide of Manganese
643
Sulphate of Manganese
645
Estimation of Manganese
646
CHAPTER XVII
648
Processes for Extracting the Metal
649
Io Properties of Tin
651
Preparation of TinPlate
652
Alloys of Tin
653
Protoxide of Tin or Stannous Oxide
655
Binoxide of TinMetastannic Acid
656
Stannic AcidStannates
657
Sulphides of Tin
658
Stannous Chloride or Protochloride of Tin
660
Characters of the Salts of Tin
661
Estimation of Tin
662
II Titanium
663
Oxides of TitaniumTitanic Acid
664
Other Compounds of Titanium
666
III ColumbiumTantalum
667
Molybdic AnhydrideMolybdate
670
30xides of TungstenTungstic AcidTungstates
678
Arºnic AcidArseniates e e
684
Other Compounds of Arsenic
690
Estimation of Arsenic e e a
697
7 S II Zinc
699
Antimoniuretted Hydrogen
704
9 Separation of Antimony from other Metals
710
445
713
2O2 2O3 2O5 207 207
714
I Copper 7 I5 868 Welsh Process of Copper Smeltin
715
I
716
Melting for Coarse and for Fine MetalBlister Copper 7 18
719
KernelRoasting
720
Properties of Copper
721
Brass
723
Suboxide of Copper or Cupreous Oxide
724
Black Oxide of Copper or Cupric Oxide
726
Hydride of Copper
727
88o Phosphide of Copper
729
Chloride of Copper or Cupric Chloride
730
Bromides of CopperSubiodide of Copper or Cupreous Iodide
731
Nitrates of Copper
733
Characters of the Salts of Copper
734
Estimation of Copper
736
II Lead
737
Pattinsons Process for Extracting Silver from Lead
739
Separation of Silver from Lead by Cupellation
740
Other Processes for Extracting Lead
742
Combined Action of Air and Water on Lead 7 43
743
Uses and Alloys of Lead
744
Compounds of Lead with OxygenProtoxide
745
Red Oxide of Lead
747
Peroxide of LeadPlumbates
748
90o Sulphides of Lead
749
2
750
Chloride Oxychlorides and Bromide of Lead 75o 902 Iodide and Fluoride of Lead 75 I
752
Nitrites of Lead
753
9I4 I Mercury
762
Sulphide of Mercury or Mercurous Sulphide
773
356
780
Separation of Silver from Copper by Liquation
786
977
788
449
789
Asay of Silver by the Humid Process
793
362
795
Preparation of Fine Silver
799
981
805
365
824
º
835
PARAGRAPH PAGE
843
CHAPTER xx
849
Action of Acids on Salts in Solution
855
Gladstones Experiments on the Influence of Mass
861
II
865
Other Surface Actions
869
Influence of Temperature
877
PAGE
881
I013 Photochemical Induction
883
rºw PAGE
884
Uses of Albuminized Plates in Photography
890
Prismatic Analysis of the Chemical Effects of Light
896
368
897
Photographic Spectra of the Elements
904
Action of the Solar Spectrum on Vegetable Colours
910
io93 Table of Atomic Weights
925
2I4 2 I5 219 222 222 223 224 227 228 231 232
931
381
932
537
933
PAGe
934
236
937
52755o
939
237
941
379
942
Group IIMetals of the Alkaline Earths 468495
944
º º jº º
946
o7

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