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SOME INTRODUCTORY REMARKS ABOUT ELECTROLYTES
IDEAL DILUTE SOLUTIONS
SOME CONSEQUENCES OF THE CLASSICAL THEORY
13 other sections not shown
1-1-valent salts acetone acid activity coefficient approximately aqueous solutions Bjerrum boiling-point elevation Bronsted calculated cell cent central ion centration charge Chem completely dissociated concentrated solutions corresponding curve Debye Debye's decrease deflexion degree of dissociation density dependence determined deviations dielectric constant dispersion effect ductivity electrolyte solutions equation equilibrium equivalent conductivity experimental Falkenhagen Farad field-strength free energy freezing-point depression frequency given gives heat of dilution high-frequency conductivity Hiickel ibid increase infinite dilution interionic forces ionic atmosphere ionic strength ions law of mass limiting law lytes mass action measurements method methyl alcohol MgSO4 mobilities mole molecules NaCl Nernst non-aqueous obtained Onsager Onsager's osmotic coefficient osmotic pressure Phya Phys Randall relaxation shown shows solubility solvent square root strong electrolytes Table temperature term theoretical thermodynamic potential tion transport numbers Ulich undissociated valency valency types values variation velocity Walden wave-length weak electrolytes Wien effect