Standard methods of chemical analysis (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Van Nostrand, 1917 - 898 pages
0 Reviews
  

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

chonine potassium iodide colorimetric method bismuth iodide colorimetric com
68
aration and solution of the sampleboric acid in silicates and enamels boronatro
76
Wilfred W Scott
78
CADMIUM
84
Preparation and solution of the samplelimestone dolomite mag
93
Preparation of the sampleiron steel and alloys organic matter
99
in nitrogenous substances 102 organic substances containing halogens 102
105
CERIUM AND OTHER RARE EARTHS
112
CHLORINE
118
detection of chlorine in presence of cyanate cyanide thiocyanate bromide iodide
127
diphenyl carbazide 132 Estimation 132 Preparation and solution of the sample
137
Research Chemist Doloro Mining and Reduction Company
140
betannphthol method electrolytic deposition of metallic cobalt 143145 Deter
147
for determining copperpotassium iodide method potassium cyanide method
165
copper and copper ores 174 Copper in blue vitriol 175 Copper and lead deter
175
Preparation and solution of the samplesolubilities
182
Valuation of fluorspar standard method of the Fairview Fluorspar and Lead Com
188
hydrazine acetate test 192193 Estimationsolubility 193 Gravimetric methods
198
determination as palladous iodide 203 Volumetric methodshydriodic acid
203
IRON
210
been reducedtitration with potassium dichromate potassium permanganate Jones
221
phocyanate with salicylic acid 222 223 Technical analysis of iron and steel
232
ubilities decomposition of ores minerals of lead iron pyrites alloys 234 Separations
248
cedure for ores 254 Separationsremoval of members of the hydrogen sulphide
255
Preparation and solution of the samplesolubilities decomposition of ores sulphides
268
Gravimetric methodsprecipitation as sulphide determination by electrolysis Hollo
274
Volumetric methodsiodometnu reduction method estimation by reduction with
280
Estimation 284 Preparation and solution of the sample solubilities general
283
procedure for decomposing ores fusion methods solution of metallic nickel and
290
Procedures for the determination of combined nitrogenammoniagravimetric deter
296
Nitric acidgravimetric determination by precipitation as nitron nitrate 299 Volu
303
pyrophosphate direct precipitation of magnesium ammonium phosphate 314316
315
PLATINUM
324
RARER ELEMENTS OF THE ALLIED PLATINUM METALS
330
monium hydroxide potassium nitrite reducing agents 336 EstimationPrepara
337
POTASSIUM SODIUM AND OTHER ALKALIES
341
Nitric nitrogen in soil extracts by VamariMitscherlichDevarda method 304
406
in materials high in sulphide sulphuriron sulphide sodium sulphide etc hydrogen
409
of sulphites metabisulphitcs thiosulphates sulphates chlorides and carbonates
414
Separationsgeneral procedure separation of tin from lead copper antimony
421
PHOSPHORUS
422
process method determination as sulphide 424426 Volumetric determination
430
Wilfred W Scott
432
Colorimetric determination of titanium with hydrogen peroxide colorimetric deter
436
Preparation and solution of the sampleelement oxides salts of titaniumgeneral
437
TUNGSTEN TANTALUM AND COLUMBIUM
448
occurrence and uses 449 Solution of the samplesolubilities decomposition of ores
454
occurrence industrial application 458 Preparation and solution of the sample
461
ZINC
477
of the alkaline solutionprocedure for coramm ores procedure for copperbearing ores
489
materials containing a large amount of silica general method for minerals oxides etc
496
Wilfred W Scott
499
preparation of pure sodium carbonate 501 Preparation of standard acidssulphuric
506
conditions weighing of strong acids fuming or volatile under ordinary conditions
529
mining small amounts of lead zinc copper and tin 557 Hardness preparation
558
Methods of reporting and interpretation 562 Water softening foaming and prim
565
Burning oils flash test determination by the New York State Board of Health tester
601
nondrying oils 601602 Tablesproperties of some mineral oils characteristics
607
CEMENTS
642
specific gravity normal consistency tablepercentage of water for standard sand
658
Olsen Ph D
659
Analysis of soft soldersolution of the alloy determination of tin lead arsenic
670
moisture ash volatile combustible matter volatile sulphur turbidimetric sulphur
685
and flue gasescarbonic acid indicators determination of temperature composition
720
spheric air moisture carbon dioxide ozone carbon monoxide bacteria 728730
728
Determination of moisture in gases 731 Determination of nitrogen by the nitrometer
734
Research Chemist General Chemical Company
739
Furnace operations consequent to the furnace operations preliminary to the furnace
773
Specific Gravity Tables of the Acids and Alkalies 782799
782
Hydrochloric acidFerguson 782 VI Hydrochloric acidLunge and March
795
Aqua ammoniaFerguson 796 XV Sodium hydroxideLunge 798 XVI
820
XXIV Blowpipe
861

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 651 - The precipitate shall be dissolved in a small quantity of hot hydrochloric acid, the solution diluted to about 100 cc, 1 cc of a saturated solution of sodium-ammonium-hydrogen phosphate added, and ammonia drop by drop, with constant stirring, until the precipitate is again formed as described and the ammonia is in moderate excess. The precipitate shall then be allowed to stand about two hours, filtered and washed as before.
Page 651 - ... solution of barium chloride shall be added slowly, drop by drop, from a pipette and the boiling continued until the precipitate is well formed. The solution shall be digested on the steam bath until the precipitate has settled.
Page 909 - W. Mechanical Drawing 8vo, *4 oo Mitchell, CA, and Prideaux, RM Fibres Used in Textile and Allied Industries 8vo, *3 oo Modern Meteorology i2mo, i 50 Monckton, CCF Radiotelegraphy.
Page 649 - One-half gram of the finely-powdered substance is to be weighed out and, if a limestone or unburned mixture, strongly ignited in a covered platinum crucible over a strong blast for 15 minutes, or longer if the blast is not powerful enough to effect complete conversion to a cement in this time. It is then transferred to an evaporating dish, preferably of platinum for the sake of celerity in evaporation, moistened with enough water to prevent lumping, and 5 to 10 cc of strong HC1...
Page 905 - Lubricating Oils, Fats and Greases : Their Origin, Preparation, Properties, Uses and Analysis. 313 pages, with 65 illustrations. 8vo, cloth net, $3 . 00 Soaps. A Practical Manual of the Manufacture of Domestic, Toilet and other Soaps. Illustrated with 66 engravings. 8vo, cloth net, $5 . 00 Textile Soaps and Oils...
Page 649 - The dish is then covered and digestion allowed to go on for ten minutes on the bath, after which the solution is filtered and the separated silica washed thoroughly with water. The filtrate is again evaporated to dryness, the residue without further heating taken up with acid and water and the small amount of silica it contains separated on another filter paper. The papers containing the residue are transferred wet to a weighed platinum...
Page 642 - The cement is placed on the No. 200 sieve, which, with pan and cover attached, is held in one hand in a slightly inclined position and moved forward and backward about 200 times per...
Page 597 - ... seconds. Then allow the thermometer to hang quietly, with the bulb in the center of the mass, and observe the rise of the mercury. The highest point to which it rises is recorded as the titer of the fatty acids.
Page 905 - H. Exercises in Gas Analysis. Translated from the first German edition, with corrections and additions by the author, by Thomas Callan. 30 diagrams.
Page 906 - The Utilization of Waste Products. A Treatise on the Rational Utilization, Recovery and Treatment of Waste Products of all kinds. Translated from the German second revised edition.

Bibliographic information