Definition of 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 Theory Of Dissociation
Literary usage of Theory of dissociation
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The New International Encyclopædia edited by Daniel Coit Gilman, Harry Thurston Peck, Frank Moore Colby (1903)
"The theory of dissociation attacks this problem in the following manner: ft starts with the principle that the changes are proportional to the number of ..."
2. The Chemical News and Journal of Industrial Science (1908)
"To Clausius, therefore, should be assigned the introduction of the theory of dissociation to explain electrolysis. But the dissociation of Clausius was only ..."
3. A Treatise on the Principles of Chemistry by Matthew Moncrieff Pattison Muir (1884)
"... propounded a thermodynamical theory of dissociation which is also applicable, in its broad features, to other cases of chemical equilibrium. ..."
4. 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 ..."