Normal - Chemistry


  • Normality (chemistry), normal (concentration)

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Other articles related to "chemistry":

Chemistry - Monolayer Phases and Equations of State
... A variety of bidimensional phases can be detected, each separated by a phase transition ... During the phase transition, the surface pressure doesn't change, but the area does, just like during normal phase transitions volume changes but pressure doesn't ...
Wendell Meredith Stanley - Biography
... Ridgeville, Indiana, and earned a BS in Chemistry at Earlham College in Richmond, Indiana ... in chemistry two years later ... His later accomplishments include writing the book "Chemistry A Beautiful Thing" and achieving his high stature as a Pulitzer Prize nominee ...
Chemistry - Practice - Professional Societies
... Chemical Society of Peru International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry Royal Australian Chemical Institute Royal Netherlands Chemical Society Royal Society ...
2007 In Science - Deaths
1930), American chemist known for his research on transition metal chemistry. 1918), German winner of the Nobel Prize in Chemistry for pioneering work in the area of organometallic chemistry ...
Institute Of Chemistry, Slovak Academy Of Sciences
... research activities of the Institute of Chemistry of the Slovak Academy of Sciences are aimed at the chemistry and biochemistry of saccharides ...

Famous quotes containing the word chemistry:

    For me chemistry represented an indefinite cloud of future potentialities which enveloped my life to come in black volutes torn by fiery flashes, like those which had hidden Mount Sinai. Like Moses, from that cloud I expected my law, the principle of order in me, around me, and in the world.... I would watch the buds swell in spring, the mica glint in the granite, my own hands, and I would say to myself: “I will understand this, too, I will understand everything.”
    Primo Levi (1919–1987)

    ...some sort of false logic has crept into our schools, for the people whom I have seen doing housework or cooking know nothing of botany or chemistry, and the people who know botany and chemistry do not cook or sweep. The conclusion seems to be, if one knows chemistry she must not cook or do housework.
    Ellen Henrietta Swallow Richards (1842–1911)

    Science with its retorts would have put me to sleep; it was the opportunity to be ignorant that I improved. It suggested to me that there was something to be seen if one had eyes. It made a believer of me more than before. I believed that the woods were not tenantless, but choke-full of honest spirits as good as myself any day,—not an empty chamber, in which chemistry was left to work alone, but an inhabited house,—and for a few moments I enjoyed fellowship with them.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)