GNU Webster's 1913
- n. same as bunsen burner; a gas burner used in laboratories; has an air valve to regulate the mixture of gas and air.
- n. a gas burner used in laboratories; has an air valve to regulate the mixture of gas and air
- n. German chemist who with Kirchhoff pioneered spectrum analysis but is remembered mainly for his invention of the Bunsen burner (1811-1899)
“• Bottles of chemicals liable to hydrolysis, e.g. silicon tetrachloride, calcium carbide or phosphide etc, should have original stoppers, or fitted with a kind of bunsen valves.”
“I can only hope these games can inspire future architects and inventors. bunsen”
“One professor banned women from his laboratory because they were dangerous – the bunsen burners might set fire to their hair.”
“Yech, but marshmallows over a bunsen burner, yummy, if you follow tong safety.”
“Where were the bunsen burners, the atomizers, the clouds of nitrogen, the strange foams, and the dishes that looked straight out of a Bosch painting?”
“Yech, but marshmallows over a bunsen burner, yummy, if you follow tong safety.elizabethQuote”
“The next exit is the hospital — I bet her daughter has fallen out of the window at the high school while escaping from an exploding bunsen burner in Chemistry class.”
“Also there are no bunsen burners, iron filings or sulphuric acid in my lab; there are computers with internet connections though ...”
“Back to your laboratory you unspeakable cad and stick a bunsen burner up your bottom.”
“If they are an advert for rationality, then they can take their rationality and shove it up their bunsen burners.”
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