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Extra resources for A Dictionary of Applied Chemistry
1886, 625). ought to range from 480 to 500. When the gases leave the decomposer, they consist of a mixture of HC1, free Cl, and steam. In the best case, two-thirds of the HC1 is converted into chlorine, but sometimes only one hah*. They are now cooled by passing through a long string of earthenware or glass pipes, and are then freed from HC1 by washing with water in the ordinary acid condensers, consisting of stono charge. The quantity of air necessary to form chlorine enters through the joints of the doors and dampers.
The end is reached when the liquor, in spite of a sufficient temperais clear but coffee-coloured, and on pouring upon chalk produces only a slight effervescence. c. of ture, tested like ordinary still liquor (cf. the saturation of the HC1 is driven too far, there is danger of some Mn0 2 remaining behind, and getting lost with the mud from the MnCL, settlers. Each operation in the stills lasts from 4 to 6 hours ; the liquor is then run into the neutralising well, and the round of operations free HC1, supra).
As in Fig. 22, the compressed chlorine has to be kept warm in the compression vessel, and this is done by the water-jacket G. Marx (Eng. Pat. 7058 of 1890) proposes to make the liquid chlorine direct by the decomAs far position pressure of chlorine hydrate. CHLORINE. 26 as is known, this ingenious process has not been constant presence of such excess of lime can be upheld. All these formulae, however, leave out of account the water of hydration present in thu lime before chlorination, which is not expelled, and Avhich is absolutely necessary for the formation of the bleaching powder.