Definition of Fulminates

1. Noun. (plural of fulminate) ¹



2. Verb. (third-person singular of fulminate) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Fulminates

1. fulminate [v] - See also: fulminate

Lexicographical Neighbors of Fulminates

fully fashioned
fully fledged
fully grown
fully qualified hostname
fully well
fulmar
fulmar petrel
fulmars
fulmiaic
fulminant
fulminant hepatitis
fulminant hyperpyrexia
fulminate
fulminate of mercury
fulminated
fulminates (current term)
fulminating
fulminating dysentery
fulminating mercury
fulminating smallpox
fulmination
fulminations
fulminator
fulminators
fulminatory
fulmine
fulmined
fulmineous
fulmines
fulminic

Literary usage of Fulminates

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

1. Elements of Chemistry: Theoretical and Practical by William Allen Miller (1880)
"An argument of far greater weight, however, is derived from the consideration of the circumstance that the fulminates are produced bv the action of ..."

2. Lectures on Explosives: A Course of Lectures Prepared Especially as a Manual by Willoughby Walke (1897)
"fulminates, AMIDES, AND SIMILAR COMPOUNDS. Chemical Constitution of the fulminates.—The fulminates are now regarded as metallic salts of a hypothetical ..."

3. Lectures on Explosives: A Course of Lectures Prepared Especially as a Manual by Willoughby Walke (1897)
"fulminates, AMIDES, AND SIMILAR COMPOUNDS. . • Chemical Constitution of the fulminates.—The fulminates are now regarded as metallic salts of a hypothetical ..."

4. The Annals of Philosophy by Richard Phillips, E W Brayley (1824)
"In addition to this, if we compare the fulminates with the neutral tartrates, and the various fulminic acids to the several ..."

5. A System of Chemistry of Inorganic Bodies by Thomas Thomson (1831)
"OF fulminates. The first knowledge of the fulminates was the consequence of the well known experiments of Howard, who made known the fulminates of mercury ..."

6. First Principles of Chemistry: For the Use of Colleges and Schools by Benjamin Silliman (1850)
"fulminates. 892. The mutual action of nitric acid, alcohol, and nitrate of silver or mercury, gives rise to salts which are distinguished by exploding ..."

7. Outlines of Industrial Chemistry: A Text-book for Students by Frank Hall Thorp, Charles D. Demond (1905)
"... called fulminates, are exceedingly dangerous, being very easily exploded by shocks or blows. The silver and mercury fulminates are ..."

8. Handbook of Organic Chemistry: For the Use of Students by William Gregory, J. Milton Sanders (1857)
"No neutral fulminates exist with ( AS u> 2 eq. of a difficultly reducible oxide, such as potash, soda, baryta, ( "KO To prepare the fulminate of mercury, ..."

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