Definition of Faradays
1. faraday [n] - See also: faraday
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Faradays
Literary usage of Faradays
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Craven and North-west Yorkshire Highlands by Harry Speight (1892)
"Clapham Wood Hall has been already mentioned as the old home of the faradays, from whom sprung the celebrated scientist, Sir Michael Faraday, DCL, FRS, &c. ..."
2. On the Right Use of Books: A Lecture by William Parsons Atkinson (1896)
"... the Watts, the Grotes, the faradays, — who either received no college training, or have put on record an emphatic condemnation of that they did receive. ..."
3. A System of Physical Chemistry by William Cudmore McCullagh Lewis, James Rice (1920)
"of current SF faradays through the cell from the weaker concentration to the stronger. This is carried across the boundary by silver ions going from the ..."
4. Electric Lighting and Miscellaneous Applications of Electricity: A Text Book by William Suddards Franklin (1912)
"During the flow of one faraday through the cell E volt-faradays of work will be done on the cell, and, heat losses being negligible, all of this energy will ..."
5. Atoms by Jean Perrin (1916)
"It is also found, as might be expected, that 2 faradays must pass in order to ... And we find that the passage of 2 faradays decomposes 1 gramme molecule of ..."
6. Principles of Chemistry by Joel Henry Hildebrand (1918)
"Similarly, certain other ions require 3 faradays per gram-ion. We will therefore indi- * A coulomb is the amount of electricity carried by a current of 1 ..."
7. Journal of the American Chemical Society by American Chemical Society (1879)
"6 Total faradays per mole for reduction of parent azo compound. e The number ... Note that for azobenzene, for example, only 0.7 of the 2.0 faradays/mole is ..."