Definition of Scheele
1. Noun. Swedish chemist (born in Germany) who discovered oxygen before Priestley did (1742-1786).
Medical Definition of Scheele
1. Karl W., Swedish chemist, 1742-1786. See: Scheele's green. (05 Mar 2000)
Lexicographical Neighbors of Scheele
Literary usage of Scheele
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A History of Chemistry by Forris Jewett Moore (1918)
"scheele.—Few investigators of any age have been gifted with such natural powers of ... scheele was apprenticed to an apothecary in Gothenburg at the age of ..."
2. The Collected Works of Sir Humphry Davy by Humphry Davy, John Davy (1840)
"I have mentioned scheele as an admirable experimenter. ... scheele offers an extraordinary instance of the power of genius to conquer difficulties, ..."
3. Essays in Historical Chemistry by Thomas Edward Thorpe (1902)
"IN the personal history of learning there are few more striking or, in a sense, more romantic figures than the chemist scheele. " La vie de M. scheele," ..."
4. Essays in Historical Chemistry by Thomas Edward Thorpe (1894)
"IN the personal history of learning there are few more striking or, in a sense, more romantic figures than the chemist scheele. "La vie de M. scheele," ..."
5. The Popular Science Monthly (1893)
"In the same year the Apothecaries' Society of Sweden erected a monument with a relief portrait of scheele in the Lutheran church in Köping, of which scheele ..."
6. Famous Chemists: The Men and Their Work by William Augustus Tilden (1921)
"In a letter to Gahn (the mineralogist) dated February 9, 1777, scheele states that he had not seen Priestley's book, and complains of the want of literature ..."
7. Bibliotheca Chemica: A Catalogue of the Alchemical, Chemical and by John Ferguson (1906)
"He sent il to Bergman, who unfortunately overlooked it, though it subsequently Vicq d 'Azyr, ' Eloge de scheele,' in the Mémoires de ¡a Société royale de ..."