Definition of Law of volumes

1. Noun. (physics) the density of an ideal gas at constant pressure varies inversely with the temperature.

Exact synonyms: Charles's Law, Gay-lussac's Law
Generic synonyms: Law, Law Of Nature
Category relationships: Natural Philosophy, Physics

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Law Of Volumes

law of refraction
law of regression to mean
law of segregation
law of similarity
law of similars
law of sines
law of specific nerve energies
law of the excluded middle
law of the heart
law of the jungle
law of the land
law of the minimum
law of the tongue
law of thermodynamics
law of unintended consequences
law of volumes (current term)
law offender
law officer
law practice
law review
law reviews
law school
law schools
law student
law suit

Literary usage of Law of volumes

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 (1877)
"(14) Law of Volumes.—When bodies are capable of assuming the form of gas or vapour, a very simple relation exists between the volumes of any two gases which ..."

2. An Introduction to the Study of Chemistry by Ira Remsen (1902)
"3 volumes hydrogen and combine to form 2 volumes ammonia. Gay Lussac's Law of Volumes.—A careful study of the volumes of combining gases has ..."

3. The Atomic Theory by Charles Adolphe Wurtz (1881)
"The law of volumes was entirely sacrificed. The equivalents of hydrogen, nitrogen, chlorine, &c., corresponded to two volumes, whilst that of oxygen only ..."

4. The Atomic Theory by Charles Adolphe Wurtz (1880)
"The new system of atomic weights is founded upon the law of volumes, and is in harmony with the ... Law of Volumes ..."

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