In order to obtain at pleasure the specific gravity of any particular liquid compared with that of water, it is only requisite to weigh equal bulks at the standard temperature, and then divide the weight of the liquid by the weight of the water; the quotient... Elementary Chemistry, Theoretical and Practical - Pagina 27door George Fownes - 1855 - 555 pagina’sVolledige weergave - Over dit boek
| Samuel Frederick Gray - 1828 - 881 pagina’s
...filled; with any other liquid, up to the marks, and the weight of the 'liquid ascertained, by dividing **the weight of the liquid by the weight of the water, the quotient** is the specific gravity of tie liquid. The exact quantity of water, or liquid, to fill it to the two... | |
| Samuel Frederick Gray - 1830 - 803 pagina’s
...filled with any other liquid, up to the marks, and the weight of the liquid ascertained, by dividing **the weight of the liquid by the weight of the water, the quotient** is the specific gravity of the liqind. The exact quantity of water, or liquid, to fill it to the two... | |
| 1843
...a constant bulk of the same liquid will not otherwise have a constant weight. In order, therefore, **to obtain at pleasure the specific gravity of any...liquid by the weight of the water ; the quotient will** be of course greater or less then unity, as the liquid experimented on is heavier or lighter than water.... | |
| George Fownes - 1857 - 1003 pagina’s
...unstained in each case will give the relative weights of equal bulks of the liquids, and on dividing **the weight of the liquid by the weight of the water, the quotient will** he the specific gravity of the liquid experimented on. For instance, let a piece of glass rod be suspended... | |
| George Fownes - 1859 - 564 pagina’s
...1 ; or 1850, 794, and 1000. It is necessary to be particular about the temperature, for, as -vf ill **be hereafter shown, liquids are extremely expansible...the quotient will of course be greater or less than** xrnity, as the liquid experimented on is heavier or lighter than water. Now, to weigh equal bulks,... | |
| George Fownes - 1860 - 575 pagina’s
...the general principle. In order to obtain at pleasure the specific gravity of *»5 V»r^cu'ar ''1u'd **compared with that of water, it is only requisite...then divide the weight of the liquid by the weight of** tho water ; the quotient will of course be greater or less than •unity as tl<e ''9°"' e3cPerimentcd... | |
| George Fownes - 1863 - 820 pagina’s
...liquids nnd of distilled water possess weights in the proportion of the numbers 1-85, 0-794, and 1 ; **or 1850, 794, and 1000. It is necessary to be particular...quotient will of course be greater or less than unity, as** (he liquid experimented on in heavier or lighter than water. Now, to weigh equal bulks, of two fluids,... | |
| George Fownes - 1866 - 564 pagina’s
...sustained in each case will give the relative weights of equal bulks of the liquids, and on dividing **the weight of the liquid by the weight of the water, the quotient will** be the specific-gravity of the liquid experimented on. For instance, let a piece of glass rod be suspended... | |
| William James Rolfe, Joseph Anthony Gillet - 1868 - 413 pagina’s
...Fill a small bottle accurately with water, and then with the liquid, and find the weight of each ; **then divide the weight of the liquid by the weight of the water,** and the quotient will be the specific gravity required. A specific gravity bottle is a bottle which... | |
| George Fownes - 1869 - 833 pagina’s
...distilled water possess weights in the proportion of the numbers 1-85, 0-794, and 1; or 1850, 704. **and 1000. It is necessary to be particular about the...water; the quotient will of course be greater or less** limn unity, as the liquid experimented on is heavier or lighter than water. Now, to weigh equal bulks... | |
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