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Properties of Gases There are 40 products.

Properties of Gases
  • Demonstration Manometer
    Demonstration Manometer

    Measure the pressure of gases with our Borosilicate glass U-tube with riffled arm for connecting to rubber tubing. Mounted on a sturdy metal base and fitted with a metric scale, this is large enough to be seen by the entire class. Tube is 50 cm high with both ends open. For best results use colored water. Can also show how columns of liquid can oscillate.

    Measure the pressure of gases with our Borosilicate glass U-tube with riffled arm for...

    Measure the pressure of gases with our Borosilicate glass U-tube with riffled arm for connecting to rubber tubing. Mounted on a sturdy metal base and fitted with a metric scale,...

    611-2245

    This item is currently not in stock, please call for availability.

    .
    $49.95
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  • Hero's Fountain
    Hero's Fountain.

    This classic demonstration of fluid pressure spouts water into the air for several minutes. As water in the top enters the lower bulb, it forces the air in the bulb upward, compressing more air in the upper bulb. The water has nowhere to go but out the upper tube. 50 cm high with instructions.

    This classic demonstration of fluid pressure spouts water into the air for several...

    This classic demonstration of fluid pressure spouts water into the air for several minutes. As water in the top enters the lower bulb, it forces the air in the bulb upward,...

    611-2250

    In Stock

    .
    $39.95
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  • Boyles and Charles Law Apparatus
    Boyle's Law and Charles Law Apparatus.

    The discovery of the Gas Laws goes back to 1662. But it needn't take a few centuries to understand the concepts. Despite the deceptive simplicity of our design, you can verify both Boyles' and Charles' Laws accurately. Includes: one syringe; two round wood blocks, one with slot for locking syringe in place; one rectangular block with holes for syringe and thermometer; instructions with sample data. You need weights, calipers, beaker,...

    The discovery of the Gas Laws goes back to 1662. But it needn't take a few centuries to...

    The discovery of the Gas Laws goes back to 1662. But it needn't take a few centuries to understand the concepts. Despite the deceptive simplicity of our design, you can verify...

    611-2300

    In Stock

    .
    $12.95
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  • Absolute Zero Apparatus/GayLussac's Law
    Absolute Zero / Gay Lussac's Law Apparatus.

    Determine the approximate value of absolute zero. Use this device to demonstrate the direct relationship of pressure and temperature of a constant volume of gas by measuring the pressure of a known amount of confined gas at several known temperatures. Includes a sealed volume connected to an absolute-reading pressure gauge, copper and brass immersible parts and 100 mm diameter bulb.

    Determine the approximate value of absolute zero. Use this device to demonstrate the...

    Determine the approximate value of absolute zero. Use this device to demonstrate the direct relationship of pressure and temperature of a constant volume of gas by measuring...

    611-2305

    This item is currently not in stock, please call for availability.

    .
    $85.95
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  • Boyle'S Law and Absolute Zero
    Boyle's Law and Absolute Zero.

    This is a good way to visualize the basic relationship between pressure, volume and temperature of gases. To show Boyle's Law, connect the calibrated syringe to the pressure gauge. The entire class can view the corresponding pressure change as the volume of gas in the syringe is varied. Students can graph the results. To show Absolute Zero, connect a metal sphere to the pressure gauge and immerse the sphere in water of different temperatures....

    This is a good way to visualize the basic relationship between pressure, volume and...

    This is a good way to visualize the basic relationship between pressure, volume and temperature of gases. To show Boyle's Law, connect the calibrated syringe to the pressure...

    611-2308

    In Stock

    .
    $94.50
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  • Bourdon Gauge 0140 Kpa
    Bourdon Gauge.

    This method of measuring the pressure of liquids and gases is as useful today as when it was invented by a French watchmaker in 1849. It contains a curved metal tube, closed on one end. When the air pressure inside the tube increases, it uncurls, causing a small movement at its closed end, which turns a pointer to show the pressure direct in psi. Includes: 100 mm dial; cast metal base; 3 mounting holes on frame; nozzle on post for connections...

    This method of measuring the pressure of liquids and gases is as useful today as when...

    This method of measuring the pressure of liquids and gases is as useful today as when it was invented by a French watchmaker in 1849. It contains a curved metal tube, closed on...

    611-2310

    In Stock

    .
    $54.25
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