Azote



nitrogen.
Historical Examples

The ammonia being now let up, will cause a reaction, and evolve a quantity of azote, equivalent to the chlorine present.
A Dictionary of Arts, Manufactures and Mines Andrew Ure

The gaseous oxide of azote is perfectly respirable when pure.
The Royal Institution Bence Jones

I hope the gaseous oxide of azote will prove to be a specific stimulus for the absorbents.
The Royal Institution Bence Jones

Phosphorus enters into combination with oxygen, azote, hydrogen, and carbon.
The Book of Curiosities I. Platts

Nothing proves that oxygen combines (in the system) with hydrogen and carbon in particular, rather than with sulphur and azote.
Medical Essays Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr.

Substances which contain no azote, from whatever class they are obtained, cannot serve for nutrition.
North American Medical and Surgical Journal, Vol. 2, No. 3, July, 1826 Various

Philip after this adventure, made his appearance at Ashdod, or azote.
The Apostles Ernest Renan

Seventy-nine parts of azote and twenty-one of oxygen, carbonic acid and steam in a variable quantity.
A Winter Amid the Ice Jules Verne

It is composed of carbonic acid and azote, in very variable proportions.
Quarterly Journal of Science, Literature and the Arts, July-December, 1827 Various

When combined with oxygen, azote forms the nitrous and nitric oxyds and acids; when with hydrogen, ammoniac is produced.
Elements of Chemistry, Antoine Lavoisier

noun
an obsolete name for nitrogen

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  • Azotaemia

    noun (pathol) a less common name for uraemia

  • Azotemia

    the accumulation of abnormally large amounts of nitrogenous waste products in the blood, as in uremic poisoning. n. 1900, also azotaemia, from azot- (see azo-) + Greek haima “blood” (see -emia). azotemia az·o·te·mi·a (āz’ə-tē’mē-ə, ā’zə-) n. See uremia. az’o·te’mic (-mĭk) adj.



  • Azotemic

    the accumulation of abnormally large amounts of nitrogenous waste products in the blood, as in uremic poisoning. n. 1900, also azotaemia, from azot- (see azo-) + Greek haima “blood” (see -emia). azotemia az·o·te·mi·a (āz’ə-tē’mē-ə, ā’zə-) n. See uremia. az’o·te’mic (-mĭk) adj.

  • Azoth

    mercury, regarded by alchemists as the assumed first principle of all metals. the universal remedy of Paracelsus. Historical Examples The alchemists by azoth sometimes meant to express the creative principle of nature. The Browning Cyclopdia Edward Berdoe I write not Fables; with your hands you shall handle, and with, your eyes you shall see azoth, […]



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