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The diffusion of gases through liquids and allied experiments . WASHINGTON, D. C. Published by the Carnegie Institution of Washington 1913 CARNEGIE INSTITUTION OF WASHINGTON PUBUCATION No. 186 PRESS OF GIBSON BROTHERSWASHINGTON, D. C. PREFACE. Obsenang that the Cartesian diver used in my lectures since 1895 grewheavier from year to year, I resolved in 1900 to make definite measurementsof the rate of loss of buoyancy, believing that these would be fruitful; theywould bear directly on the coefficient of diffusion of the imprisoned gasthrough the liquid in which the diver is floating; it would be

The diffusion of gases through liquids and allied experiments . WASHINGTON, D. C. Published by the Carnegie Institution of Washington 1913 CARNEGIE INSTITUTION OF WASHINGTON PUBUCATION No. 186 PRESS OF GIBSON BROTHERSWASHINGTON, D. C. PREFACE. Obsenang that the Cartesian diver used in my lectures since 1895 grewheavier from year to year, I resolved in 1900 to make definite measurementsof the rate of loss of buoyancy, believing that these would be fruitful; theywould bear directly on the coefficient of diffusion of the imprisoned gasthrough the liquid in which the diver is floating; it would be Stock Photo
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The Reading Room / Alamy Stock Photo

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2AJC22W

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7.2 MB (355 KB Compressed download)

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1590 x 1572 px | 26.9 x 26.6 cm | 10.6 x 10.5 inches | 150dpi

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The diffusion of gases through liquids and allied experiments . WASHINGTON, D. C. Published by the Carnegie Institution of Washington 1913 CARNEGIE INSTITUTION OF WASHINGTON PUBUCATION No. 186 PRESS OF GIBSON BROTHERSWASHINGTON, D. C. PREFACE. Obsenang that the Cartesian diver used in my lectures since 1895 grewheavier from year to year, I resolved in 1900 to make definite measurementsof the rate of loss of buoyancy, believing that these would be fruitful; theywould bear directly on the coefficient of diffusion of the imprisoned gasthrough the liquid in which the diver is floating; it would be easily possibleto vary the liquids and gases, within and without, under conditions of adeterminable diffusion gradient. Ultimately the transfer of single mole-cules of a gas through the intermolecular pores of the liquid is in question, so that the experiment might throw definite light on the size of physicalpores and on the other molecular relations involved. The experiments in Chapter I, made during a period of eleven years, withan ordinary glass balloon-shdiffusionofgase00baru

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