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Author: Subject: Strange glassware
octave
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[*] posted on 16-12-2008 at 13:04


You are very puerile to think that your opinion is carried in unison and there is certainly no reason to resume useless mudslinging on an already settled topic; especially among a close community of intelligent people.


I think bfesser and panache are possibly right with their assumptions but I can't see why they would use such a specialized piece of glassware when there are surely more simple ways.
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[*] posted on 16-12-2008 at 13:36


The first time I saw the close up picture I thought immediately "pump"! Then I thought that the black stopper was a one-way valve. If it's not a pump--no--it is a pump.

I also think that it is used to pump a liquid and mix it with another.




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[*] posted on 26-12-2008 at 02:41


thats my first assumption, this could have several applications in such as that it is most likely a device to add one substance to another(presumably corrosive) .
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[*] posted on 12-1-2019 at 17:18


What's this in wooden frame? And what are those bottles with capillary tubes?

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[*] posted on 12-1-2019 at 18:29


It looks like it might be a primitive schlenk line. I don't know what connected to it though.
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[*] posted on 12-1-2019 at 19:09


That is most definitely an old school schlenk line. Which bottles are you referring to?



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[*] posted on 13-1-2019 at 01:16


This is the mistery,bottles are automatic burettes.
But what's this??

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[*] posted on 16-1-2019 at 04:57


So nobody on the forum knows the answer?
I don't think it's "primitive schlenk line",it's to complicated for it.
I looked on the net,not so much data about Hermann Moritz company from France,i only found something about that company produces some analytical instruments...


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[*] posted on 16-1-2019 at 05:05


Complete guess;
knob to control heating of something to produce a gas that passes through a filter (drier) then can be bubbled through various solutions.
The last bubbler on the right to scrub unused gas ?

[Edited on 16-1-2019 by Sulaiman]




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