Journal of the Chemical Society, Volume 87,Partie 2
The Society., 1905
"Titles of chemical papers in British and foreign journals" included in Quarterly journal, v. 1-12.
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Autres éditions - Tout afficher
Journal of the Chemical Society, Volume 103,Partie 2
Chemical Society (Great Britain)
Affichage du livre entier - 1913
Journal of the Chemical Society, Numéro 1,Pages 1 à 776
Chemical Society (Great Britain)
Affichage d'extraits - 1969
absorption acetic acid acid action added addition alcohol alkali ammonium amount appears aqueous atoms band base benzene boiling bromine calculated carbon cells cent chloride colour colourless complete compound concentrated constant containing cooling crystallised crystals curve derivative described determined dilute dissolved distilled effect ester ether ethyl evaporated evidence examined excess experiments extracted formation formed formula fraction further gave given gives glucose grams heated hydrochloric acid hydrogen hydrogen bromide hydrolysis hydroxide increase indicated iodide iron latter light liquid means melting method mixture molecular nitrogen observed obtained ordinary oxide oxygen possible potassium precipitate prepared presence pressure probably pure quantity reaction readily reduced refraction remained removed requires residue rotation salt separated shown similar sodium solid soluble solution solvent substance sulphuric acid takes temperature tion Trans tube volume weight yellow yield
Page 1312 - Application was made to the Government Grant Committee of the Royal Society for a grant of £250 for the hire of a vessel.
Page 1417 - Lowe (Zeitsch. Chem., 1868, 4, 653) was the first to prepare ellagic acid synthetically by oxidising gallic acid with arsenic acid, and this was subsequently accomplished by Ernst and Zwenger (Annalen, 1871, 159, 32) by heating the acid ethyl gallate with sodium carbonate solution in the presence of air, and by Gricssmayer (Annalen, 1871, 160, 55) by heating gallic acid with water and iodine.
Page 1819 - Conclusions. 1. Simple ureides exhibit spectra without absorption bands. 2. The linking together of two simple ureides by one or more polyvalent atoms causes a powerful selective absorption, which is destroyed when the rings are disunited by hydrolysis or otherwise. 3. The purin compounds cause the production of bands in their spectra when a CIO group is converted into an ethylenic linking within the ring and a OOH group adjoining it.
Page 899 - The present investigation has shown that gynocardia oil consists of the glyceryl esters of the following acids : (1) linolic acid, or isomerides of the same series, constituting the largest proportion of the oil ; (2) palmitic acid, in considerable amount ; (3) linolenic and isolinolenic acids, the latter preponderating; and (4) oleic acid, in relatively small amount.
Page 1274 - The significance of optical properties as connoting structure ; camphor-quinonehydrazones-oximes : a contribution to the theory of the origin of colour and to the chemistry of nitrogen : HE Armstrong and W.
Page 1348 - ... 3800. Baly and Collie (Journ. Chem. Soc. 1905, p. 1332) have also pointed out that the introduction of a single group modifies the absorption spectrum of benzene, different types of absorption being produced according to the nature of the group introduced.
Page 989 - Charles, discusses the influence of various sodium salts on the solubility of sparingly soluble acids.
Page 1324 - N is the normality of the bromide and t, the time of development. The effect on the development curve is similarly obtained. Without bromide, D...
Page 1933 - coagulation stage' in which single ionic interchange takes place between the ' fibre substance ' (colloid) and the dye, resulting in the separation of insoluble dye derivatives retaining a feeble charge. Stage II. The 'colour absorption' stage, in which coagula produced in stage I attract and retain the oppositely-charged particles of the dye substance.