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Author: Subject: Eponymous lab stuff
The WiZard is In
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[*] posted on 16-4-2010 at 08:52
Eponymous lab stuff


Additions/corrections.

And say - who was thistle as in thistle tube?


Allihn condenser
German glassblower Felix Richard Allihn (1854-1915)

Bailey-Walker flask

Bates volumetric flask

Berzellius beaker

Brown-Duvel distilling flask

Büchner funnel
Dutch chemist Ernst H. Büchner (1880-1967)

Bunsen burner/clamp
German chemist Robert Wilhelm Eberhard Bunsen (1811-1899)

Claisen adapter/flask
German chemist Ludwig Claisen (1851-1930)

Dean-Stark apparatus
US chemists Ernest Woodward Dean (1888-1959) and David D.
Stark (born 1893)

Erlenmeyer flask
German chemist Richard August Karl Emil Erlenmeyer (1825-1909)

Friedrichs condenser

Gouch crucible
American chemist Frank Austin Gouch (1852-)

Graham condenser

Imhoff sediment cone

Hempel distilling flask

Hubbard – Hubbard-Carmick specific gravity bottle

Hickman pump

Hirsch funnel

Hoffman clamp
Friedich Hoffman (1660-1742 ?)

Hopkins condenser

Hyde mercury seal stirrer

Kipp apparatus
Dutch pharmacist Petrus Jacobus Kipp (1808-1864)

Kohlrausch volumetric flask

Kuderna-Danish concentrator

Méker burner
A. G. Méker, Norgent sur Marne, France.
Incandescent Gas and vapour burners. British Patent 22,075 October 13, 1904.
JSCI 28 [4] 197.

Mohr pinchcock clamp
Carl Friedrich Mohr (1806-1879)

Petri dish
German bacteriologist Julius Richard Petri (1852-1921)

Phillips flask

Salvarsan tube

Saybolt distilling flask

Soxhlet extraction apparatus
German chemist Franz Soxhlet (1848-1913)

Squibb funnel

Thiele Apparatus for determining Melting-points
J. Thiele — Ber. 1907, 40, 996-997. JSCI 26 [8] 435

Vigreux column
M. Henri Vigreux 20th century French glassblower.

West condenser
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stateofhack
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[*] posted on 16-4-2010 at 09:45


Don't you get tired of posting crap?
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DJF90
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[*] posted on 16-4-2010 at 10:08


Seconded Stateofhack! Its really tiresome for ME to have to keep reading this crap... only because theres a glint of hope that it might be something interesting
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bbartlog
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[*] posted on 16-4-2010 at 10:24


The thistle tube is presumably named for its shape, which resembles a thistle and stem. But I could be wrong.
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alibabaregis
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[*] posted on 16-4-2010 at 13:11


Nice post. See below:

http://www.rsc.org/chemistryworld/Regulars/classickit.asp
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watson.fawkes
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[*] posted on 18-4-2010 at 07:46


Quote: Originally posted by bbartlog  
The thistle tube is presumably named for its shape, which resembles a thistle and stem. But I could be wrong.
Not wrong. Specifically, it's the central upright stem and the thistle flower right as it's transitioning from bud to bloom. It's completely obvious if you've seen them.
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densest
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[*] posted on 18-4-2010 at 08:39


I like this kind of information - history can teach a lot, even if most of it is "don't do that!".
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[*] posted on 18-4-2010 at 09:00


hey state of hack dont you get tired of giveing reagents away that will hinder your scene.

I like his posts that is informative unlike the rabble down at the other site you frequent.

give a kiss to ford I know your in love.


[Edited on 18-4-2010 by Ephoton]




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Ephoton
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[*] posted on 18-4-2010 at 09:40


you forgot one :)

schlenk developed by Wilhelm Schlenk




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[*] posted on 18-4-2010 at 13:36


Quote: Originally posted by watson.fawkes  
Quote: Originally posted by bbartlog  
The thistle tube is presumably named for its shape, which resembles a thistle and stem. But I could be wrong.
Not wrong. Specifically, it's the central upright stem and the thistle flower right as it's transitioning from bud to bloom. It's completely obvious if you've seen them.


Sorry my question was intended as humor.

My 1971 (great prices) copy of the Lab Glass Inc. catalogue
lists it as a Tube, Funnel, Thistle Top.
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