The development of the periodic law

The development of the periodic law

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Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2008 with funding from Microsoft Corporation http://www.archive.org/details/developmentofperOOvenauoft THE DEVELOPMENT PERIODICLAW F. F\VENABLE, F»ti.E>., F.C.S., Professor in the University of North Carolina. EASTON, PA.: CHEMICAL PUBLISHING CO. I8q6. / ft7 Copyright, 1896, by Edward Hart. TABLE OF CONTENTS. Prefatory Sketch FIRST.CHAPTER DOEBEREINER TRIADS.PROUT'S HYPOTHESIS AND THE Definition of Element— The§2. The Unity of Matter—§3. §4. Remarks of Roscoe on Dalton's FirstAtomic Weights §5.— Weights—§6. The Table ofThomsonand Wol-Table ofAtomic Table of Berzelius §8. TheTwo Directions oflaston §7. The —— Hypothesis §10. Prout's Second PapertheWork §9. Prout's —— Berzelius and Gmelin in Connection with Prout's Hy-—§11. TheExamination of the SubjectbyTurner §13.pothesis §12. —— Results Dumas' Adhesion to Prout's Hypoth-Penny's —§14. The Extension of the Hypothesis §16. Prout's La-esis §15. —— The Views of Meiuecke §18. Prout's Viewstest Views §17. —— the Constitution of Matter §19. Early Numerical Rela-as to — §20. The Triads of Dobereiner §21. Dobereiner's Re-tions —— sumd of His Law §22. The Slow Extension of these Views—— Berzelius on such Numerical Relations n-32§23. CHAPTER SECOND. DUMAS AND THE PERIOD FROM 1850 TO i860. Address be-Slow Development of the Triad §25. Dumas'§24. — Dumas' Ad-fore the British Association §26. The Effect of— Ascending Series ofdress §27. Faraday's Views §28. The— — Gladstone's Ar-Kremers §29.

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Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2008 with funding from
Microsoft Corporation
http://www.archive.org/details/developmentofperOOvenauoftTHE DEVELOPMENT
PERIODICLAW
F. F\VENABLE, F»ti.E>., F.C.S.,
Professor in the University of North Carolina.
EASTON, PA.:
CHEMICAL PUBLISHING CO.
I8q6. /ft7
Copyright, 1896, by Edward Hart.TABLE OF CONTENTS.
Prefatory Sketch
FIRST.CHAPTER
DOEBEREINER TRIADS.PROUT'S HYPOTHESIS AND THE
Definition of Element— The§2. The Unity of Matter—§3. §4.
Remarks of Roscoe on Dalton's FirstAtomic Weights §5.—
Weights—§6. The Table ofThomsonand Wol-Table ofAtomic
Table of Berzelius §8. TheTwo Directions oflaston §7. The ——
Hypothesis §10. Prout's Second PapertheWork §9. Prout's ——
Berzelius and Gmelin in Connection with Prout's Hy-—§11.
TheExamination of the SubjectbyTurner §13.pothesis §12. ——
Results Dumas' Adhesion to Prout's Hypoth-Penny's —§14.
The Extension of the Hypothesis §16. Prout's La-esis §15. ——
The Views of Meiuecke §18. Prout's Viewstest Views §17. ——
the Constitution of Matter §19. Early Numerical Rela-as to —
§20. The Triads of Dobereiner §21. Dobereiner's Re-tions ——
sumd of His Law §22. The Slow Extension of these Views——
Berzelius on such Numerical Relations n-32§23.
CHAPTER SECOND.
DUMAS AND THE PERIOD FROM 1850 TO i860.
Address be-Slow Development of the Triad §25. Dumas'§24. —
Dumas' Ad-fore the British Association §26. The Effect of—
Ascending Series ofdress §27. Faraday's Views §28. The— —
Gladstone's Ar-Kremers §29. The Triads of Kremers §30.— —
Weights The Ho-rangement in the Order of the Atomic —§31.
Kotikovsky and the Com-mologous Series of Cooke §32.—
Low's Theory as topound Nature of the Elements §33.—
position of the Elements The Extension of the Triad by§34.—
Elaboration of the Homologous Series by Du-Lennsen §35.—OF CONTENTS.iv TABLE
Dumas— Dumas' Viewsmas— Double Parallelism of §37.§36.
Elements The Dumas-theCompound Nature ofthe —§38.as to
Pettenkofer's Group DifferencesDespretz Controversy—§39.
with the Compound Radi-— Comparison of the Elements§40.
Mercer's Comparison with thecals— Odling's Triads §42.§41. —
Revision of the Atomic WeightsOrganic Radicals—§43. The
uses the Atomic Weight Differencesby Cannizzaro §44. Lea—
Ratios— Other Regularities— The Geometrical §46. —§47.§45.
Atoms— Dumas extends the Hypoth-Physical or Absolute §48.
of the Work ofDumas §50. Theesis of Prout §49. Criticism ——
33~62Work Accomplished
THIRD.CHAPTER
OF THE PERIODIC LAW.THE IMMEDIATE FORERUNNERS
Stas' Opposition to Prout's Hy-The New Conditions §52.§51. —
Numerical Relations— Parallelism Revivedpothesis §54.—§53.
the Elements Classification by the— The Pairing of §56.§55. —
Relations between the Atomic Weights andAtomicities §57.—
Brodie's Ideal Chemistry Brodie'sthe Densities §58. —§59.—
Genesis of the Elements §60. The TelluricConception of the —
Chancourtois §61. The Work of Newlands §62.Screw of de ——
of Octaves Explanation of the Existence of Tri-The Law —§63.
Criticism of Newland's Law--§65. Character of theads §64.—
Work of de Chancourtoisand Newlands §66. The Remarks of—
Crookes upon the Priority Claims §67. The First Table of—
Lothar Meyer §68. Hiurich's Deductions from the Spectrum—
of the Elements §69. The Pantogen of Hinrichs 63-90—
CHAPTER FOURTH.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT OF THE PERIODIC LAW.
1869-187I.
Mendel£eff's First Paper Mende-§70. Periodic Law §71. —§72.—
leeff's Horizontal Table Important Features of the Sys-§73.—