from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. chloride
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A salt of muriatic hydrochloric acid; a chloride.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To put into brine.
- n. Same as chlorid.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The compound of sodium and chlorine has been called muriate of soda, in the French nomenclsf ture; for it was falsely supposed to be composed of muriatic acid gas, and soda; and it is a curious circumstance, that the progressof discovery should have shewn tliat it is a less compounded body than hydrate of soda, which six years ago was considered as a simple sub - stance, and one of its elements.
But there are some substances, such as muriate of soda, gypsum, phosphate, and other compounds of lime, which may be advantageously applied.
The Commercial Products of the Vegetable Kingdom Considered in Their Various Uses to Man and in Their Relation to the Arts and Manufactures; Forming a Practical Treatise & Handbook of Reference for the Colonist, Manufacturer, Merchant, and Consumer, on the Cultivation, Preparation for Shipment, and Commercial Value, &c. of the Various Substances Obtained From Trees and Plants, Entering into the Husbandry of Tropical and Sub-tropical Regions, &c.
The difficulty of preserving fish, however, is considerable; and he suggests the use of potash salts, such as muriate of potash, or lime for this purpose.
The prismatic impression on paper spread with the chloride of silver is often very beautifully tinted, the intensity of color varying with the kind of muriate used.
Mangalore Chemicals makes urea, di-ammonium phosphate, muriate of potash, soil conditioners and specialty fertilizers.
The resultant salts, however, ought to be carbonate of soda and muriate of lime, the latter is present, but not the carbonate of soda.
These shells are associated with much common salt, a little sulphate of lime (both probably left by the evaporation of the spray, as the land slowly rose), together with sulphate of soda and muriate of lime.
Have the succulent, salt-loving plants, which are well known to contain much soda, the power of decomposing the muriate?
This circumstance would tempt one to believe that the sulphate of soda is generated in the soil, from the muriate left on the surface during the slow and recent elevation of this dry country.
Potassium chloride, or muriate of potash, is a common potassium fertilizer.
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