Definition of Arrhenius theory of dissociation
1. Noun. (chemistry) theory that describes aqueous solutions in terms of acids (which dissociate to give hydrogen ions) and bases (which dissociate to give hydroxyl ions); the product of an acid and a base is a salt and water.
Generic synonyms: Scientific Theory
Category relationships: Chemical Science, Chemistry
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Arrhenius Theory Of Dissociation
Literary usage of Arrhenius theory of dissociation
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Elements of Electro-chemistry by Max Julius Louis Le Blanc, Willis Rodney Whitney (1896)
"... III THE arrhenius theory of dissociation ELECTRICAL investigation received a great impetus from the theory of ..."
2. The Elements of Electro-chemistry by Max Julius Louis Le Blanc, Willis Rodney Whitney (1896)
"CHAPTER III THE arrhenius theory of dissociation ELECTRICAL investigation received a great impetus from the theory of ..."
3. Journal of the American Chemical Society by American Chemical Society (1901)
"The application by van't Hoff of the laws of gases to dissolved substances, together with Arrhenius' theory of dissociation, has shown us the probable ..."
4. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1897)
"... and then follow able presentations of the arrhenius theory of dissociation, the migration of the ions, the conductivity of electrolytes, ..."