Definition of Desiccators

1. Noun. (plural of desiccator) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Desiccators

1. desiccator [n] - See also: desiccator

Desiccators Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Desiccators

desialylation
desiccant
desiccants
desiccate
desiccated
desiccated coconut
desiccated liver
desiccated pituitary
desiccatedly
desiccates
desiccating
desiccation
desiccations
desiccative
desiccator
desiccators (current term)
desiccatory
desiderable
desiderata
desiderate
desiderated
desiderates
desiderating
desideration
desiderations
desiderative
desideratives
desideratum
desidious
desidiousness

Literary usage of Desiccators

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Representative Procedures in Quantitative Chemical Analysis by Frank Austin Gooch (1916)
"Drying in desiccators. — Some substances are best prepared for weighing by exposing ... Many forms of these desiccators are in common use, but the essential ..."

2. Quantitative Chemical Analysis by C. Remigius Fresenius (1903)
"This process is usually conducted in one of the following apparatus, which are termed desiccators, and which subserve still another purpose besides that of ..."

3. A Laboratory Manual of Organic Chemistry: A Compendium of Laboratory Methods by Lassar Cohn (1895)
"Drying in desiccators.—Solids may be dried by heating to a sufficiently high temperature in a Lothar Meyer's air bath (Ber. 22, 879) ; when they will not ..."

4. Handbook of Pharmacy by Virgil Coblentz (1895)
"desiccators are of various forms. Fig. 177 illustrates one consisting of a hell-glass (b), with a ground rim fitting closely to the ground glass base. ..."

5. Exercises in Elementary Quantitative Chemical Analysis for Students of by Azariah Thomas Lincoln, James Henri Walton (1907)
"SPECIAL APPARATUS desiccators For keeping crucibles, samples, etc., in a dry atmosphere an apparatus known as a desiccator is used. ..."

6. A Course in Quantitative Chemical Analysis: Gravimetric and Volumetric by Nicholas Knight (1915)
"desiccators. There are many convenient forms in common use. The bottom should contain a layer of fused calcium chloride, about an inch in depth. ..."

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