Antoine Lavoisier

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  • noun

Synonyms for Antoine Lavoisier

French chemist known as the father of modern chemistry

References in periodicals archive ?
In the book, Mrs Fulhame uses the modern nomenclature introduced by Antoine Lavoisier, but provides an older set of equivalents which would still have been used by many of her English-speaking readers.
However, Antoine Lavoisier, a French chemist who lived between 1743 and 1794, was also experimenting with the gas around that time.
Frenchman Antoine Lavoisier discovered the life-giving oxygen in air, and scientists used information from 19th-century theorist Svante Arrhenius to demonstrate how carbon dioxide traps heat in the atmosphere.
French chemist Antoine Lavoisier and English artillery officer William Congreve, Sr., both administered production operations that effectively incorporated formal research and development.
In this history, Bell, a prolific novelist, recounts the fierce competition between Antoine Lavoisier and his rival, Joseph Priestly, to uncover the chemical processes involved in combustion.
Antoine Lavoisier correctly interpreted Priestley's experiment as having produced a new element, but did not attribute much credit to the Englishman.
Antoine Lavoisier is famous for revolutionising chemistry, but his wife's picture of the laboratory in their home shows him directing a team of technicians.
The authors also carefully demonstrate the influence of Starkey on successors such as Wilhelm Homberg and even Antoine Lavoisier.
The Albertina faculty seems to lack knowledge of the findings of Antoine Lavoisier.
WHICH gas first recognised by Antoine Lavoisier did he name azote because of its inability to support life?
In addition to experimenting in a home lab (conveniently located near the back garden, so that if something caught fire "I could rush outside with it and fling it on the lawn"), he studied and greatly admired the early chemists such as Robert Boyle, Antoine Lavoisier, Humphry Davy, and Marie Curie.
(5) The conflict between the "antiphlogistic" system of chemistry, which viewed combustion as a combination with oxygen gas, and its "phlogistic" predecessor and rival, which treated combustion as the release of phlogiston (the principle of inflammability thought to be present in all combustible substances), is usually associated with the names of two scientists, Antoine Lavoisier and Joseph Priestley, who shared the rational and liberal principles of the philosophes.
Antoine Lavoisier: Scientist, Economist, Social Reformer.
Primarily a historian of science and technology, his most recent book is a biography of the eighteenth-century chemist Antoine Lavoisier (1993).