The lead and zinc pigments (Google eBook)

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Wiley, 1909 - Pigments - 340 pages
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Page 316 - Antimony -Sb Argon A Arsenic As Barium Ba Bismuth Bi Boron B Bromine Br Cadmium Cd Caesium Cs Calcium Ca Carbon C Cerium Ce Chlorine Cl Chromium Cr Cobalt Co Columbium Cb Copper Cu...
Page 2 - Lead is placed in earthen vessels over sharp vinegar, and after it has acquired some thickness of a kind of rust, which it commonly does in about ten days, they open the vessels, and scrape it off, as it were, in a...
Page 260 - ... bottom by means of a stirring rod). Heat gently till all lead is precipitated, decant through a filter, pressing the lead sponge with a flattened rod, and washing with hot water. Add to the filtrate a little pure bromine water, boil until bromine is expelled, add 15 ml.
Page 265 - Ind., 1905, 24:487. 37 grams of zinc dust, and about 50 cc of water. The flask containing the material is heated directly and distilled down to a small bulk. Then the steam is passed into the flask until it becomes about half full of condensed water, when the steam is shut off and the...
Page 269 - Titrate the iodin with the sodium thiosulphate solution, which is added gradually, with constant shaking, until the yellow color of the solution has almost disappeared. Add a few drops of starch paste and continue the titration until the blue color has entirely disappeared. Toward the end of the reaction stopper the bottle and shake violently, so that any iodin remaining in solution in the chloroform may be taken up by the potassium iodid solution.
Page 269 - ... in a glass-stoppered flask. Add to this 5 cc of strong hydrochloric acid. Allow the solution of sodium thiosulphate to flow slowly into the flask until the yellow color of the liquid has almost disappeared. Add a few drops of the starch paste, and with constant shaking continue to add the sodium thiosulphate solution until the blue color just disappears.
Page 279 - To the filtrate add about 3 to 4 grams of (pure) potassium acid sulphate and 10 cc. of strong sulphuric acid. Boil as previously described to expel, first the water, then all the free sulphur and finally most of the free acid. Cool, add 50 cc. of water and 10 cc. of strong hydrochloric acid. Heat to effect solution and then boil for a few minutes to expel any possible sulphur dioxide. Finally, add 10 cc. more of strong hydrochloric acid, cool under the tap, dilute to about 200 cc. with cold water...
Page 265 - Department specifications demand that white lead shall not contain 'acetate in excess of fifteen one-hundredths of 1 per cent, of glacial acetic acid.' Thompson's method* is as follows : " 'Eighteen grams of the dry white lead are placed in a 500 cc flask, this flask being arranged for connection with a steam supply and also with an ordinary Liebig condenser. To this white lead is added 40 cc of syrupy phosphoric acid, 18 *J.
Page 146 - Every person employed in the crystal department and in packing shall take a bath at the factory at least once a week; and, having done so, he shall at once sign his name in the bath register, with the date.
Page 3 - The Rhodians place, in the bottoms of large vessels, a layer of twigs, over which they pour vinegar, and on the twigs they lay masses of lead. The vessels are covered, to prevent evaporation ; and when, after a certain time, they are opened, the masses are...

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