Please read the disclaimer* before clicking on any third party website links below.
Footnotes have been largely avoided within Kevin Fisher’s Art of Chemistry. However, on four occasions the reader is advised to visit this website for example third-party websites containing information relevant to the page. Those websites are listed below.
Page 97 polyatomic ion common names
Page 146 vapour pressure of water
Page 149 Van der Waals constants
- Non-ideal gas – Van der Waal’s Equation and Constants (engineeringtoolbox.com)
- Van der Waals constants (data page) – Wikipedia
Page 150 Van der Waals calculator
- CO2 Tables Calculator (carbon-dioxide-properties.com)
- Van der Waals law calculator (webqc.org)
- Ideal gas law calculator (webqc.org)
- Van der Waals Equation Calculator – calculate pressure, volume, moles or temperature of a gas (gigacalculator.com)
Page 453 SI unit definitions
- Welcome – BIPM – the International Bureau of Weights and Measures (Bureau International des Poids et Mesures)
- SI units – NPL – National Measurement Institute (UK)
- SI Units | NIST – National Institute of Standards and Technology (U.S Department of Commerce)
- The metre: In 1791, the French Academy of Sciences defined the metre as1/10,000,000 of the distance from the Earth’s equator to the North Pole, measured on a meridian line through the Paris Observatory in Paris, France. A standard bar representing one metre was constructed, first in brass (in 1795), then in platinum (1799) and then in platinum-iridium (1889). Whilst the bars provided a consistent reference for calibration purposes. The 1791 definition of the metre was problematic for reasons such as the Earth constantly changes shape due to gravitational forces, and the original equator to North Pole measurement was slightly wrong. This website provides some additional historical context Measurements: History of the Metre — Steemit
*Disclaimer in relation to the above links to third-party websites
The above links are to websites owned and operated by third parties. By using the links, you leave Kevin Fisher’s Art of Chemistry website. These links are provided for your information and convenience only. They are not to be considered an endorsement of the content, which may vary from time to time.
Because Kevin Fisher has no control of the content of these linked websites and is not responsible for their content or availability, he makes no warranties or representations, express or implied about them, the third parties they are owned and operated by or the information contained.
If you decide to access any of the above third-party websites, you do so entirely at your own risk. Kevin Fisher accepts no liability for damage or loss, however caused in connection with the use of or reliance on any information, material, products or services contained on or accessed through any such linked website.