Transactions of the Pharmaceutical Meetings

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J. Churchill, 1862
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Page 274 - Would to God we had died by the hand of the Lord in the land of Egypt, when we sat by the flesh pots, and when we did eat bread to the full; for ye have brought us forth into this wilderness, to kill this whole assembly with hunger.
Page 133 - Holes were drilled in a cylinder of retort carbon, and these being filled with pure culinary salt, the carbon was made the positive electrode of the lamp : the resultant spectrum showed the brilliant yellow lines of the metal sodium. Similar experiments were made with the chlorides of strontium, calcium, lithium,* and other metals ; each salt gave the bands due to the metal. Different salts were then mixed together, and rammed into the holes in the carbon ; a spectrum was obtained which contained...
Page 404 - The colours thus communicated by the different bases to flame afford in many cases a ready and neat way of detecting extremely minute quantities of them The pure earths, when violently heated, as has recently been practised by Lieut.
Page 203 - Provisions of an Act passed in the Ninth and Tenth Years of the Reign of Her present Majesty, intituled An Act for...
Page 152 - Druggists' General Receipt Book. Comprising A Copious Veterinary Formulary, Recipes in Patent and Proprietary Medicines, Druggists' Nostrums, etc. ; Perfumery and Cosmetics, Beverages, Dietetic Articles and Condiments, Trade Chemicals, Scientific Processes, and an Appendix of Useful Tables.
Page 366 - Society, and shall keep an account of his receipts and payments. No sum exceeding Ten Pounds shall be paid but by order of the Council, excepting always any lawful demand for rates or taxes.
Page 228 - A careful perusal of the history of this Association will demonstrate that it was the first and for a long time the only institution which brought together for a common object the learned Professors of our Universities and the workers in practical science. These periodical reunions have been of incalculable benefit, in giving to practice that soundness of principle and certainty of progressive improvement, which can only be obtained by the accurate study of science and its application to the arts.
Page 149 - In either case, if a party having a competent degree of skill and knowledge, makes an accidental mistake in his treatment of a patient, through which mistake death ensues, he is not thereby guilty of manslaughter; but if, where proper medical assistance can be had, a person totally ignorant of the science of medicine takes on himself to administer a violent and dangerous remedy to one labouring under disease, and death...
Page 184 - It was creeping on its eight legs, which, from their soft and flexible nature, bent considerably under the weight of its body, so that it was lifted by the efforts of its tentacula only, a small distance from the rocks.
Page 238 - ... produced which will resist the heaviest existing ordnance. The rifling of heavy ordnance, the introduction of wrought iron, and the new principle of construction with strained hoops, have given to all countries the means of increasing enormously the destructive power of their ordnance. One of the results of this introduction of wrought iron, and correct principles of manufacture, is the reduction of the weight of the new guns to about two-thirds the weight of the older cast-iron ordnance. Hence...

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