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" Waage formulate the law of mass thus chemical action is proportional to the active mass of each substance taking part in the change. "
Elementary Chemistry - Page 175
by Matthew Moncrieff Pattison Muir, Charles Slater - 1887 - 368 pages
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Manual of Chemistry: A Guide to Lectures and Laboratory Work for Beginners ...

William Simon - Biochemistry - 1898 - 520 pages
...consideration of this mass-action, as it is now termed, has led to the establishment of the law, that Chemical action is proportional to the active mass of each substance taking part in the change. While the power of affinity possessed by atoms or compounds docs not furnish us with data sufficient...
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Physics and Inorganic Chemistry: A Manual for Students and Practitioners

Alexius McGlannan - Chemistry, Inorganic - 1903 - 216 pages
...affinity of oxygen, that is indicated by the last two reactions, is explained by the law of mass-action. " Chemical action is proportional to the active mass of each substance taking part in the change." When a great excess of jron is acted on by steam the iron decomposes the water, and when oxide of iron...
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A Text-book of Chemistry: For Students and Practitioners of Medicine ...

Edward Curtis Hill - Chemistry, Pharmaceutical - 1911 - 659 pages
...made to combine with each other by great pressure. Chemic action is limited to definite weights and is proportional to the active mass of each substance taking part in the change — the law of mass-action. For example, red-hot iron in excess decomposes water (steam), taking up...
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elementary chemistry

George Fownes - Chemistry - 1845 - 460 pages
...quickly as they are formed. The typical normal case of chemical change, according to Berthol let's view, is one wherein every member of the system is...amounts of potash and soda which severally neutralise 3 6 -5 parts by weight of hydrochloric acid (HCl = 36-5) are those expressed by the formulae KOH (56)...
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