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Page 147 - H; I, J, K, L, M, N, O, P, Q, R, S, T, U, V, W, X, Y, Z a, b, c, d, o, f, g, h, i...
Page 385 - The specific heat of a substance is the number of calories required to raise the temperature of 1 gram of that substance by 1 C.
Page 385 - The ratio between the number of calories required to raise a given weight of a substance through a given temperature interval, and the number of calories required to raise the same weight of the standard substance through the same temperature interval is called the "specific heat
Page 162 - ... the winter there was a striking exception to this. In a continuation of the above work (Conn, 1912) his earlier findings were confirmed. The same marked increase in number of bacteria in frozen soil, and decrease in thawed soil, was noted. The increase during the winter was thought to be due to the actual multiplication of the bacteria rather than to a mere rise of the organisms from lower depths brought about by mechanical forces alone.
Page 402 - Milk which had been allowed to stand in iron dishes for several hours had a peculiar bluish gray color, indicating the presence of iron in solution.
Page 385 - The idea that the specific heat of a substance is not the same at all temperatures seems to have been suggested by Dalton.
Page 414 - Cedar Rapids. Hon. AB Funk, Spirit Lake. Hon. George T. Baker. Davenport. Hon. Charles R. Brenton. Dallas Center. Hon. EP Schoentgen, Council Bluffs. Hon.
Page 19 - ... acid in 100 cc of water. The washing is effected by rinsing the precipitate from the filter into a beaker and returning to the paper three successive times, each portion of the wash being allowed to run out completely before the next is applied. About 200 cc of washings are usually obtained. The nitrogen in the precipitate (diaminoacid or "basic...
Page 111 - THE CHEMICAL NATURE OF THE ORGANIC NITROGEN IN THE SOIL. Influence of various factors on decomposition of soil organic matter.
Page 163 - ... under similar conditions. He suggested the possibility that a different class of bacteria is in the ascendancy in winter from those which are benefited by the warm weather of summer; in which case the increase is not due directly to the low temperature, but to the depressing effect of the cold upon the group of bacteria which is able in summer to keep the winter bacteria in check.

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