Transactions of the American Electrochemical Society, Volume 14 (Google eBook)

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The Society, 1908 - Electrochemistry
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Page 4 - ... that the waters should be so conserved and used as to promote navigation, to enable the arid regions to be reclaimed by irrigation and to develop power in the interests of the people; that the forests, which regulate our rivers, support our industries and promote the fertility and productiveness of the soil, should be preserved and perpetuated; that the minerals found so abundantly beneath the surface, should be so used as to prolong their utility, that the beauty, healthfulness and habitability...
Page 4 - We declare our firm conviction that this conservation of our natural resources is a subject of transcendent importance which should engage unremittingly the attention of the nation, the States, and the people in earnest cooperation. These natural resources include the land on which we live and which yields our food ; the living waters which fertilize the soil, supply power, and form great avenues of commerce; the forests which yield the...
Page 4 - We look upon these resources as a heritage to be made use of in establishing and promoting the comfort, prosperity, and happiness of the American people, but not to be wasted, deteriorated , or needlessly destroyed. We agree that our country's future is involved in this; that the great natural resources supply the material basis upon which our civilization must continue to depend, and upon which the perpetuity of the nation itself rests.
Page 3 - States of America, in conference assembled, do hereby declare the conviction that the great prosperity of our country rests upon the abundant resources of the land chosen by our forefathers for their homes and where they laid the foundation of this great nation. "We look upon these resources as a heritage to be made use of in establishing and promoting the comfort, prosperity and happines of the American people but not to be wasted, deteriorated or needlessly destroyed.
Page 45 - That is, the attractive forces, whatever their nature, whether chemical, molecular, magnetic, electrical, or gravitational, which proceed from a particle are definite in amount. If this attraction is exerted upon another particle the amount of the attraction remaining to be exerted upon other particles is diminished by an exactly equivalent amount.
Page 210 - Thus, in order to prevent rusting, you must either exclude water entirely, or have some substance present which will prevent the formation of the hydrogen ions.
Page 4 - We agree that this cooperation should find expression in suitable action by the Congress within the limits of and coextensive with the national jurisdiction of the subject, and, complementary thereto, by the legislatures of the several states within the limits of and coextensive with their jurisdiction.
Page 4 - ... industries, and promote the fertility and productiveness of the soil should be preserved and perpetuated; that the minerals found so abundantly beneath the surface should be so used as to prolong their utility; that the beauty, healthfulness, and habitability of our country should be preserved and increased ; that sources of national wealth exist for the benefit of the people, and that monopoly thereof should not be tolerated.
Page 4 - Resolved, That the Secretary be instructed to send a copy of these resolutions to the Allegheny County Society and to the family of the deceased, and to the Homoeopathic journals throughout the county.
Page 208 - If a section of rolled metal, such as sheet or plate, is immersed in water, if the electrolytic theory is correct, rusting must take place with the establishment of positive and negative spots or areas. At the positive points iron will pass into solution and be rapidly oxidized to a loose, gummy, or so-called colloidal, form of ferric hydroxide which is characteristic of rust formed under these conditions.

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