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" Dalton, all substances combine in definite proportions or "equivalents" ; thus, 1 part by weight of hydrogen combines with 8 parts by weight of oxygen to form water. "
Elementary Chemistry - Page 49
by Matthew Moncrieff Pattison Muir, Charles Slater - 1887 - 368 pages
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Practical chemistry, with Notes and questions on theoretical chemistry

William Ripper - 1883
...Chemistry, vol. 1, p. 189. This constant amount of heat is termed the " heat of combustion." Thus, when 1 part by weight of hydrogen combines with 8 parts by weight of oxygen to form 9 parts by weight of water, H, +O = H.,O 2 + 16 = 18 or 1 +8=9 the quantity of heat which is...
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Inorganic Chemistry

Sir Edward Frankland, Francis Robert Japp - Chemistry, Inorganic - 1885 - 693 pages
...consumed. The difference of these two values is the weight of hydrogen. In this way it has been found that 1 part by weight of hydrogen combines with 8 parts by weight of oxygen to form water. I •: = $8 ; but when viewed in a Ss a peculiar bluish-green fa sheet of window-glass....
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A Dictionary of Terms Used in Medicine and the Collateral Sciences

Richard Dennis Hoblyn - Medicine - 1887 - 806 pages
...hydrochloric acid, so that 35'5 parts of chlorine are equivalent to one part of hydrogen ; similarly one part by weight of hydrogen combines with 8 parts by weight of oxygen to form water ; thus the equivalent of oxygen, relative to hydrogen as the common unit, is eight. 1....
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The Art of Paper-making: A Practical Handbook of the Manufacture of Paper ...

Alexander Watt - Papermaking - 1890 - 260 pages
...by the atomic theory of Dalton, all substances combine in definite proportions or " equivalents " ; thus, 1 part by weight of hydrogen combines with 8 parts by weight of oxygen to form water. * There are two principal methods of analysing or assaying alkalies by means of the...
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The Art of Paper-making

Alexander Watt (F. R. S. A.) - Papermaking - 1890
...by the atomic theory of Dalton, all substances combine in definite proportions or " equivalents " ; thus, 1 part by weight of hydrogen combines with 8 parts by weight of oxygen to form water. * There are two principal methods of analysing or assaying alkalies by means of the...
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Lecture-notes on Theoretical Chemistry

Ferdinand Gerhard Wiechmann - Chemistry, Physical and theoretical - 1893 - 225 pages
...must therefore be 36.5 - 1.0 = 35.5. Now, turning to the other example. Analysis of water shows that 1 part by weight of hydrogen combines with 8 parts by weight of oxygen. 1 + 8 — 9 ; therefore 9 must be the molecular mass of water, or else the molecular mass of water...
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The Chemical Engineer: A Monthly Journal of Practical, Applied and ..., Volume 6

1907
...and hydro8.6 gen. Of this hydrogen, however,— -—will combine with the oxygen of the O coal (since 1 part by weight of hydrogen combines with 8 parts by weight 8.6, of oxygen) leaving 4.8— - or 3.7, to be burned by the outside oxygen. 8 Using the data in Table...
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Iron and Steel

John Henry Stansbie - Bouery - 1907 - 375 pages
...thus : — 2H2 + 02 = 2H20. 4 32 36 By dividing each of the proportional weights by 4 it is seen that 1 part by weight of hydrogen combines with 8 parts by weight of oxygen to form 9 parts by weight of water. Hydrogen will also remove the oxygen of some metallic oxides when...
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Essentials of Modern Chemistry

Charles Elwood Dull - Chemistry - 1918 - 458 pages
...ATOMIC THEORY— ATOMIC WEIGHTS 119. Equivalent Weights. — In the analysis of water we found that 1 part by weight of hydrogen combines with 8 parts by weight of oxygen to form the compound. Here 1 part by weight of hydrogen is equivalent to 8 parts by weight of oxygen....
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College Textbook of Chemistry

William Albert Noyes - Chemistry - 1919 - 370 pages
...water consists of two atoms of hydrogen combined with one atom of oxygen, when we have determined that 1 part by weight of hydrogen combines with 8 parts by weight of oxygen to form water we can at once say that an atom of oxygen is 16 tunes as heavy as an atom of hydrogen.1...
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