The Story of Hydrogen (First Book) e-book
by Mark D. Uehling
The story of hydrogen includes a number of great scientists/ chemists such as Empedocles, Aristotle, Robert Boyle, Joseph Priestley, Antoine Lavoisier, Henry Cavendish, Jacques Charles, and Count von Zeppelin.
CITATION: Uehling, M. (1995). The story of hydrogen. New York: Franklin Watts. The story of hydrogen includes a number of great scientists/ chemists such as Empedocles, Aristotle, Robert Boyle, Joseph Priestley, Antoine Lavoisier, Henry Cavendish, Jacques Charles, and Count von Zeppelin. Uehling’s history is generally good but incomplete explanations are frequent; this is an inevitable consequence of putting such a variety of material in fifty pages. Room is also made for good colour pictures and large print is used.
The Story Of Hydrogen book. Today's First Books provide engaging, in-depth introductions to subjects in all areas of the middle-grade curriculum, including science, social studies, and the arts. Illustrated with color and historical photography and art, each First Book is chaptered, This highly praised series of books has been in print since the 1950s (launched originally by Franklin Watts himself).
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This is a timeline of the history of hydrogen technology. c. 1520 – First recorded observation of hydrogen by Paracelsus through dissolution of metals (iron, zinc, and tin) in sulfuric acid. 1625 – First description of hydrogen by Johann Baptista van Helmont. First to use the word "gas". 1650 – Turquet de Mayerne obtained a gas or "inflammable air" by the action of dilute sulphuric acid on iron. 1662 – Boyle's law (gas law relating pressure and volume).
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If you are reading this book, you want to write a novel
If you are reading this book, you want to write a novel. If you want to write a novel, you already have an idea, whether you realize it or not. When the first storytellers stood up in their caves and moved closer to the fire, when they looked into the eyes of that first audience and said, "Now listen to me," they did so because they had a story to tell. This is the time to call your idea out of the shadows. Inside you there is already the seed of a story that drives you to move closer to the fire and speak. Not a title-that comes later.