Journal of the Chemical Society, Volume 77

Front Cover
The Society., 1900
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"Titles of chemical papers in British and foreign journals" included in Quarterly journal, v. 1-12.
 

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Contents

Substituted Nitrogen Chlorides and their Relation to
134
The Interaction of Sulphuric Acid and Potassium
150
Action of Alkyl Iodides on the Mercuric Iodide
160
Victor Meyer Memorial Lecture By T E THORPE Ph D
169
Electrolytic Preparation of Induline Dyes Ву
207
Action of Chloroform and Potassium Hydroxide
213
Note on Volhards Method for the Assay of Silver
232
The Formation of Heterocyclic Compounds
239
Studies in the Camphane Series Part I Nitro
251
The Refractive and Magnetic Rotatory Powers of some
267
The Condensation of Formaldehyde with Ethyl
294
Action of Fuming Nitric Acid on aDibromocam
309
The Absorption Spectra of Ammonia Methylamine
318
Ammonium Amidosulphate By EDWARD DIVERS
327
Products of Heating Ammonium Thiosulphate Sulphites
335
Notes on the Estimation of Gaseous Compounds
352
Influence of the Nascent State on the Combination
361
Note on the Refraction and MagneticRotation
372
Configuration of the Camphoric Acids By JAMES
383
The Constitution of Camphoric Acid By JAMES
390
The Maximum Pressure of Naphthalene Vapour
400
The Maximum Pressure of Camphor Vapour Ву
413
Yellow Colouring Principles contained in Various
423
Potassium Nitritohydroximidosulphates and the Non
432
Identification and Constitution of Fremys Sulphazotised
440
Camphonic Homocamphoronic and Camphononic Acids
446
New Syntheses of Indene By F STANLEY KIPPING
467
Spectrographic Studies in Tautomerism The
498
The Curves of the Molecular Vibrations of Benzanti
509
Annual General Meeting
555
Obituary Notices
591
LElectrolysis of the Nitrogen Hydrides and of Hydroxyl
603
Vapour Density of Dried Mercurous Chloride By
646
Researches on the Alkylsubstituted Succinic Acids Part
654
The Interaction between Sulphites and Nitrites
673
Presence of Invertase in some Plants of the Graminece
691
The Dissociation Constant of Azoimide Hydrazoic Acid
705
New Glucoside from Willow Bark By HOOPER ALBERT
707
Decomposition of Chlorates Part II Lead Chlorate
717
Action of Iodine on Alkalis By ROBERT LLEWELLYN
725
Hydrosulphides Sulphides and Polysulphides of Potass
753
Ultraviolet Absorption Spectra of Some Closed
846
Isomeric Partially Racemic Salts containing Quinque
861
Constitution of Ethyl Sodiocyanacetate and of Ethyl
923
cis and transaa BBTetramethylglutaric Acids
936
BIsopropylglutaric Acid and cis and transMethyl
942
The Persulphuric Acids By T MARTIN Lowry
950
Dimethyldiacetylacetone Tetramethylpyrone
961
Dehydracetic Acid By J N COLLIE F R S
971
Decomposition of Hydroxyamidosulphates by
978
Condensation of Phenols with Esters of
984
Estimation of Furfuraldlehyde By WILLIAM
990
Diphenyl and Dialphylethylenediamines and their Nitro
1020
The Oxime of Mesoxamide and some Allied Compounds
1040
Phenylacetylchloramine and its Analogues By HENRY
1047
Derivatives of Cyanocamphor and of Homocamphoric
1053
Asymmetric Optically Active Sulphur Compounds
1072
Notes on the Chemistry of Chlorophyll By LEON
1080
Sulvanite a New Mineral By G A GOYDER
1094
Estimation of Atmospheric Carbon Dioxide By JAMES
1110
Condensation of Phenols with Esters of the Acetylene
1119
Vapour Pressures Specific Volumes and Critical
1126
stants of Normal Octane By SYDNEY YOUNG D Sc F R S
1145
Separation of Neobornylamine from Bornylamine
1152
Aminoamidines of the Naphthalene Series Third
1159
Note on the Elimination of a Nitrogroup during
1172
Condensation of Phenols with Esters of the Acetylene
1179
Contributions to the Chemistry of Hydrotetrazines
1185
Isomeric Dibenzyl Ketone Benzalanilines and Deoxy
1191
OXII Condensation of Methyl Acetonedicarboxylate Con
1196
Contribution to the Chemistry of the Aromatic Meta
1202
Action of Aromatic Aldehydes on Derivatives
1210
Action of Hydrogen Peroxide on Carbohydrates in
1219
Specific Gravities of the Halogens at their Boiling
1228
The Nature of Metalammonia Compounds in Aqueous
1239
Action of Alkalis on the Nitrocompounds of
1262
Amount of Chlorine in Rain Water collected
1271
Nilson Memorial Lecture By OTTO PETTERSSON Professor
1277
Degradation of Glycollic Aldehyde By HENRY
1294
Genistein Part II By ARTHUR GEORGE PERKIN
1310
Contributions to the Knowledge of Fluorescent
1324

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Page 564 - To decompose the metals, then, to reform them, to change them from one to another, and to realise the once absurd notion of transmutation are the problems now given to the chemist for solution.
Page 565 - System," and although he must have heard of the electrolytic decomposition of water by Nicholson and Carlisle in 1800, nothing apparently could shake his conviction of the essential and inherent truth of the conception of phlogiston. The last of his published writings was his memoir on " The Doctrine of Phlogiston established, and that of the Composition of Water refuted.
Page 564 - Wollaston ; lastly, glance but at the new, the extraordinary powers which the chemist of our own nation put in action so successfully for the reduction of the alkalies and earths, and you will then no longer doubt that powers still progressive and advanced may exist and put at some favourable moment the bases of the metals in our hands...
Page 525 - At the moment I am engaged in a research with Kirchhoff which gives us sleepless nights. Kirchhoff has made a most beautiful and most unexpected discovery : he has found out the cause of the dark lines in the solar spectrum, and has been able both to strengthen these lines artificially in the solar spectrum and to cause their appearance in a continuous spectrum of a flame, their positions being identical with those of the Fraunhofer's lines.
Page 518 - ... whilst at the same zenith distance the sun's chemical brightness is only 36'6 times as great. Hence the value of this light as a source of the chemically active rays for photographic purposes becomes at once apparent.
Page 574 - That he may have plenty of his ingredients, let him use 20 times as much quicksilver, 20 times as much platina, and in short of anything else he pleases to use : neither he nor I can make a single grain. Pray be careful in trying what it is he makes, for the mistake must happen by not trying it rightly. My reason for not saying where it was found was that I might make some advantage of it as I have a right to do.
Page 565 - le plus riche de tous les savans; et probablement aussi, le plus savant de tous les riches.
Page 179 - After consulting some of the most eminent chemical philosophers in this country, it has been judged most proper to suggest a name founded upon one of its obvious and characteristic properties — its colour, and to call it Chlorine, or Chloric gas.* Should it hereafter be discovered to be compound, and even to contain oxygene, this name can imply no error, and cannot necessarily require a change.
Page 564 - I see plainly," he once said, " that all these new-fangled associations will finally dismantle the Royal Society, and not leave the old lady a rag to cover her." And the frown of the masterful old President meant social ostracism to all who chose to disregard it. But, unlike his predecessor, Sir John Pringle, who, on a certain memorable occasion, confessed to George III. that he was unable to reverse the laws and operations of nature, and was then told he had better resign, Banks, if he could not...
Page 562 - The voltaic battery was an alarm bell to experimenters in every part of Europe ; and it served no less for demonstrating new properties in electricity, and for establishing the laws of this science, than as an instrument of discovery in other branches of knowledge ; exhibiting relations between subjects before apparently without connection, and serving as a bond of unity between chemical and physical philosophy.

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