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absorbed acetic acid acid reaction albumen alcohol alkaline alkaline reaction ammonia amount anhydrous aqueous solution blood body boiling carbonate of soda carbonic acid caseine cause cent chemical chemists chloride of platinum chloride of sodium chloride of zinc cloth coagulated colourless composition compound constituents contains crystallised kreatine crystals deposited digestion dissolved Edition elements ether evaporated extract fibrine filtered liquid fluid formed formula fowl gastric juice gelatine heated hydrochloric acid Hydrogen inosinate of baryta inosinate of potash inosinic acid insoluble juice of flesh kreatinine lactate of lime lactic acid magnesia meat METHODS OF INVESTIGATION mixed mixture muscles nitrate of silver nitric acid nitrogen obtained organic oxide of lead Oxygen phate phos phosphate of potash phosphate of soda phosphoric acid potassium precipitate properties proportion proteine quantity residue sarcosine serum soluble soup substance sulphate of sarcosine sulphuric acid syrup tained tion urea urine volume of carbonic yielded
Seite 1 - Pharmacy in the Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain. Edited, with extensive Additions, by PROF. WILLIAM PROCTER, of the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy.
Seite 4 - From the Invention of Printing to the present time ; being Brief Notices of a large Number of Works drawn up from actual inspection.
Seite 3 - A History of Rome ; from the Earliest Times to the Death of COMMODUS, AD 192. By Dr. L. SCHMITZ, Rector of the High School of Edinburgh, Editor of "Niebuhr's Lectures.
Seite 10 - System of Classical Instruction, restoring the Method of Teaching formerly practised in all Public Schools. The Series consists of the following Interlinear Translations with the Original Text, in which the quantity of the doubtful Vowels is denoted ; critical and explanatory Notes, &c.
Seite 8 - Exercises." 12mo. 3s. 6d. cloth. The London Greek Grammar. Designed to exhibit, in small Compass, the Elements of the Greek Language. Sixth Edition. 12mo.
Seite 132 - ... and the liquid, after boiling briskly for a minute or two, is strained through a towel from the coagulated albumen and the fibrine, now become hard and horny, we obtain an equal weight of the most aromatic soup, of such strength as cannot be obtained, even by boiling for hours, from a piece of flesh. When mixed with salt and the other usual additions, by which soup is usually seasoned, and tinged somewhat darker by means of roasted onions or burnt sugar, it forms the very best soup which can...