By Michael Faraday
It is a facsimile reprint of Faraday's unique e-book released in 1895 through Taylor and Francis, which used to be a set of his papers written over a interval of forty years and released in numerous realized and medical journals corresponding to "Philosophical Magazine", "Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society" and "The magazine of the Royal Institution". The publication is meant to rejoice the bicentenniel of Faraday's beginning in 1791. Read more...
summary: it is a facsimile reprint of Faraday's unique ebook released in 1895 by means of Taylor and Francis, which used to be a set of his papers written over a interval of forty years and released in quite a few realized and clinical journals corresponding to "Philosophical Magazine", "Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society" and "The magazine of the Royal Institution". The publication is meant to have fun the bicentenniel of Faraday's beginning in 1791
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Additional resources for Experimental researches in chemistry and physics
It is in consequence less easily extinguished by the current than other gases, the current formed is more powerful and rapid, and an explosive mixture is sooner made. With gases producing little heat by combustion, and therefore occasioning but a feeble current, the effect is increased by first heating the tube at a fire, and when not heated previously, the tone is perceived to improve as the tube becomes hot from the flame playing in it. Some variations of the form of the vessel enclosing the flame, and the material used, have been mentioned.
The compound placed in water was decomposed, and an ammoniacal solution of copper produced. Heated, it fused, boiled, the ammonia flew off, and the chloride remained. The protochloride of iron introduced immediately after fusion into ammoniacal gas, exerted an instantaneous action; great quantities of gas were absorbed, and a very light adhesive white powder was formed. Exposed to the air, it immediately changed colour, became yellow, brown, then green, and ultimately black: this effect resulted from the presence of water in the atmosphere, and the separation of oxide by the ammonia; and the substance offers a test, if one should be wanted, for the presence of aqueous vapour.
A strong solution of chloride of silver in ammonia was left for some weeks in a bottle stopped only by a piece of paper. At the end of that time several perfectly colourless and transparent crystals had formed in it; some of them being as much as a quarter of an inch in width. Their general form was that of a flat rhomboid, but sometimes two acute angles of the rhomboid were wanting, and then the crystals looked like hexahedral prisms with oblique bases. * Quarterly Journal of Science, v. 74. Experimental researches in chemistry and physics 15 Exposed to the air, these crystals became opake, gradually losing the whole of the ammonia, and were then so friable as to fall into powder by a slight touch; the substance remaining was a dry chloride of silver.