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  • noun

Synonyms for Gay-Lussac

French chemist and physicist who first isolated boron and who formulated the law describing the behavior of gases under constant pressure (1778-1850)

References in periodicals archive ?
The consumption of sugars in the hydrolyzate was of approximately 81%, and the ethanol conversion efficiency was 59.6% and 48.3% for the fermentation and the overall process, respectively, considering the Gay-Lussac relationship.
Tralles: Like the Gay-Lussac scale, the Tralles scale was a hydrometer scale designed for reading percent ethanol by volume.
Two years prior to the discovery of iodine, Gay-Lussac identified chlorine as a new element in 1809, and subsequently Davy claimed credit a year later in 1810 for this discovery.
Nearby are other Gambart-like craters: Reinhold B (26 km), Kunowsky (18 km), Encke (28 km), Tobias Mayer (33 km), and Gay-Lussac (26 km).
ON JULY 13TH, 1839, the chemist and physicist Joseph Louis Gay-Lussac reported to the French Chamber of Peers on the photographic process recently invented by Louis J.M.
In the 1820s Germans like Liebig and Kekule came to Paris to study with Gay-Lussac and Berthollet, and to escape "the sterile idealism of German universities at that time" for the "practical, laboratory-centered approach" in Paris.
With admirable economy and spare prose, Bruno Gay-Lussac recounts a chilling tale of anomie.
Charles (see 1783) rediscovered the relationship in 1787, however, and the French chemist Joseph-Louis Gay-Lussac (1778-1850) again rediscovered it five years later.
Nader Rifai, Professor of Pathology at Harvard Medical School and director of Clinical Chemistry at Children's Hospital Boston, has been named the Hospital's first Joseph Louis Gay-Lussac Chair of Laboratory Medicine.
In 1800, Joseph Louis Gay-Lussac (1778-1850) followed the chemistry course given by Berthollet at Ecole polytechnique, and attracted the attention of the latter to such an extent that he became his assistant.
Both chemists submitted their reports for publication to a journal of which Gay-Lussac (see 1804, Scientific Ballooning) was editor.
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