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Glossary of Mineralogists       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Culture > Languages > Language > Glossaries > Glossary of Mineralogists   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
ROGERS
CHARLES FRIEDEL
MINERALOGY
SELLA
JAMES DWIGHT DANA
MINERALOGISTS
GEORGES FRIEDEL
GEORGE GIBBS
SCOTTISH MINERALOGISTS
BENJAMIN SILLIMAN
FRIEDRICH MOHS
ROBERT JAMESON
PARKER CLEAVELAND
MAWE
JOHAN GEORG FORCHHAMMER
GERMAN MINERALOGISTS
PHILIP RASHLEIGH
GEORG AGRICOLA
JAMES SMITHSON
JAMES GREGORY
GUSTAV ROSE
JAMES NICOL
MOHS
COBALT
NEUMANN
PHILLIPS
SCHOOL
ALEXANDER ROSE
ARISTIDES BREZINA
AUGUST BREITHAUPT
BABINGTON
CUBIC ZIRCONIA
DAUBENTON
EDWARD SALISBURY DANA
HERBERT SMITH
IGNAZ VON BORN
JAMES SOWERBY
JOHAN GADOLIN
JOHN ROGERS
PAUL NIGGLI
SWISS MINERALOGISTS
TORBERN BERGMAN
WILLIAM GREGOR
WILLIAM LEWIS
YTTRIUM
POLISH MINERALOGISTS
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Glossary of Mineralogists"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Rogers

  1. Rogers was a popular and energetic landlord, and a good botanist and mineralogist.
  2. Rogers was educated at Helston grammar school, at Eton College, and at Trinity College, Oxford.

Charles Friedel

  1. Charles Friedel ( March 12, 1832 – April 20, 1899) was a French chemist and mineralogist.
  2. External links Charles Friedel This biographical article about a chemist is a stub.
  3. Charles Friedel est le p--re de Georges Friedel et l'arri--re grand-p--re de Jacques Friedel.

Mineralogy

  1. Mineralogy is an earth science that involves the chemistry, crystal structure, and physical (including optical) properties of minerals.
  2. Mineralogy is an earth science focused around the chemistry, crystal structure, and physical (including optical) properties of mineral s.
  3. Mineralogy is an earth science focussed around the chemistry, crystal structure, and physical (including optical) properties of mineral s.

Sella

  1. Sella was born at Mosso, in the Province of Biella.
  2. Sella was born at Sella di Mosso, in the Province of Biella.

James Dwight Dana

  1. Silliman and his wife had four children: one daughter married Professor Oliver P. Hubbard, and another married Professor James Dwight Dana.
  2. E. S. Dana was the son of the geologist and mineralogist James Dwight Dana.
  3. It is 70 km long and was named after James Dwight Dana in 1976.
  4. Dana's new mineralogy : the system of mineralogy of James Dwight Dana and Edward Salisbury Dana.
  5. James Dwight Dana (February 12 1813–April 14 1895) was an American geologist, mineralogist and zoologist.

Mineralogists

  1. Category:Austrian mineralogists Articles in category "Austrian mineralogists" There are 2 articles in this category.
  2. Category:Scottish mineralogists Articles in category "Scottish mineralogists" There is 1 article in this category.
  3. Category:British mineralogists Subcategories There are 2 subcategories to this category.

Georges Friedel

  1. Georges Friedel was the son of the famous chemist Charles Friedel.

George Gibbs

  1. George Gibbs was a wealthy mineral collector who developed an interest in mineralogy while still a student travelling throughout Europe.
  2. George Gibbs is a good role.
  3. George Gibbs is a retired university teacher with a passion for New Zealand's natural history.
  4. George Gibbs was born in Newport, Rhode Island, the son of a wealthy merchant.

Scottish Mineralogists

  1. The Criffel Hills and Kinharvie Burn itself were well known to the Scottish mineralogists of the 19th century.
  2. E English mineralogists S Scottish mineralogists Articles in category "British mineralogists" There are 4 articles in this category.

Benjamin Silliman

  1. Benjamin Silliman was the first professor of science at Yale University and the first to distill petroleum.
  2. Benjamin Silliman was the first professor of science at Yale University.

Friedrich Mohs

  1. Friedrich Mohs, a mineralogist, developed a way to identify minerals by their hardness.
  2. Friedrich Mohs Friedrich Mohs was a German scientist who studied minerals.
  3. Blue Nile - Glossary A scale developed by Friedrich Mohs to determine the relative hardness of minerals and other objects.

Robert Jameson

  1. Robert Jameson was a tall, near-sighted, agreeable gentleman, who was born in 1809 and enjoyed a childhood of comfort as the son of a wealthy Dublin brewer.
  2. Robert Jameson is a freelance writer and archaeologist.
  3. Robert Jameson is a small business cashologist.

Parker Cleaveland

  1. Parker Cleaveland (1780-1858) was an American geologist and mineralogist, born in Rowley, Massachusetts.
  2. While he was a professor at Bowdoin College, Parker Cleaveland conducted some of the earliest studies of mineralogy in the United States.
  3. Cleavelandite, named after professor Parker Cleaveland, is a variety of albite, white and lamellar in structure.

Mawe

  1. Mawe was born in Derby in 1764.
  2. Mawe was born in Derbyshire in 1764.

Johan Georg Forchhammer

  1. In 1865, Johan Georg Forchhammer found that the ratio of major salt s in samples of seawater from various locations was constant.
  2. In 1865, Johan Georg Forchhammer found that the ratio of major salts in samples of seawater from various locations was constant.
  3. Johan Georg Forchhammer (1794-1865), was a Danish mineralogist and geologist.

German Mineralogists

  1. Cubic Zirconia was discovered in its natural state in 1937 by two German mineralogists, von Stackelberg and Chudoba.
  2. Later in the 1850's many specimens had been shipped to Europe and examined by German mineralogists and Magnet Cove's fame as a collecting area began.

Philip Rashleigh

  1. Philip Rashleigh was Cornwall's most famous antiquary and mineralogist.

Georg Agricola

  1. Mathesius was also a mineralogist and a colleague of Georg Agricola "the father of mineralogy " who also lived in Joachimsthal.
  2. Georg Agricola Georgius Agricola (March 24, 1494 – November 21, 1555) was a German scholar and man of science.
  3. The name was given by Georg Agricola in 1546 and was derived from the Latin verb fluere which means to flow because it melts easily.

James Smithson

  1. James Smithson was a natural (aka illegitimate) son of Sir Hugh Smithson, 4th Bart.
  2. James Smithson was an English chemist and mineralogist who left his fortune to the United States to found what became the Smithsonian Institution.
  3. James Smithson was educated at Pembroke College, Oxford, receiving a Master of Arts degree in 1786.

James Gregory

  1. James Gregory is a comedian.
  2. James Gregory is a faithful supporter of apartheid.
  3. James Gregory is a great character actor but his work as Inspector Luger on the "Barney Miller" TV series (1975-82) was his masterwork.
  4. James Gregory was a noted 19th century British mineralogist.

Gustav Rose

  1. Gustav Rose made several important contributions in the study of crystallography and petrography.
  2. Juli 1873, ebenda) war ein deutscher Mineraloge."@de , "Gustav Rose (March 18, 1798 - July 15, 1873) was a German mineralogist who was a native of Berlin.
  3. Gustav Rose (March 18, 1798 - July 15, 1873) was a German mineralogist who was a native of Berlin.

James Nicol

  1. James Nicol is a person of no interest at all.
  2. James Nicol was born at Traquair, near Innerleithen, in Peeblesshire, on the 12th of August 1810.

Mohs

  1. MOHS was created in 1812 by the German mineralogist, Friedrich Mohs.
  2. Mohs was born at Gernrode in Saxony and studied at Halle and at the Freiberg Mining Academy under Abraham Werner.

Cobalt

  1. Cobalt is a bluish-gray, shiny, brittle metallic element.
  2. Cobalt is one of the elements that is very important to life, including human life and health.
  3. Cobalt was announced to be an element by Georg Brandt about 1739 (or possibly 1735).
  4. Cobalt was named after the German word kobald which means goblin or evil spirit believed to cause health problems for silver and copper miners.

Neumann

  1. Neumann was born at Joachimstal .
  2. Neumann was born in Joachimsthal, Margraviate of Brandenburg, located not far from Berlin.
  3. Neumann was born in Joachimsthal, Prussia, located not far from Berlin.

Phillips

  1. Phillips was a member of the Religious Society of Friends.
  2. Phillips was a member of the Society of Friends.
  3. Phillips was the son of James Phillips , printer and bookseller in London.

School

  1. The school was chartered in 1810 and opened in New Haven in 1813.
  2. The school was incorporated in 1871.

Alexander Rose

  1. Alexander Rose (1781 --- 1860) of Edinburgh was a wood and ivory turner, following in the footsteps of his father, John, who came from Cromarty.
  2. Alexander Rose (geologist): Encyclopedia of chemistry, analytics & pharmaceutics with 64,557 entries.
  3. For others with this name, see Alexander Rose (disambiguation).

Aristides Brezina

  1. Aristides Brezina ( 4 May 1848 - 25 May 1909) was an Austrian mineralogist who was born in Vienna.
  2. Koechlin was the brother-in-law of Aristides Brezina.
  3. His successors Aristides Brezina and Friedrich Berwerth also continued studying meteorites.

August Breithaupt

  1. Johann August Breithaupt (1791-1873) was another famous pupil of Werner.
  2. August Breithaupt war Mitglied in zahlreichen wissenschaftlichen Gesellschaften, viele Ehrungen wurden ihm zuteil.
  3. Als Mohs 1826 Freiberg verlie--, erhielt August Breithaupt die Professur f--r Mineralogie, die er bis 1866 bekleidete.

Babington

  1. Babington was a man of many talents; a skilled sculptor and painter, as well as a linguist and translator of verse; a fine billiard player and a good shot.
  2. Babington was physician to Guy's Hospital from 1795 to 1811.
  3. Babington was responsible for the introduction of laryngoscopy.

Cubic Zirconia

  1. Cubic Zirconia is a cubic form of zirconium oxide that is created in a laboratory, thus it is not a mineral.
  2. Cubic Zirconia is an oxide of the metallic element zirconium, ZrO 2.
  3. Cubic Zirconia was discovered in its natural state in 1937 by two German mineralogists, von Stackelberg and Chudoba.
  4. Cubic zirconia are cut in the same way diamonds are.
  5. Cubic zirconia is a man made gemstone resembling a diamond used in jewelry settings.

Daubenton

  1. Daubenton was born at Montbard ( C--te d'Or).
  2. Daubenton was born at Montbard (Côte d'Or).
  3. Daubenton was born at Montbard (C--te dOr).
  4. Daubenton was born at Montbard .

Edward Salisbury Dana

  1. Dana's son, Edward Salisbury Dana (1849-1935) was also a distinguished mineralogist.
  2. Dana's new mineralogy : the system of mineralogy of James Dwight Dana and Edward Salisbury Dana.
  3. Edward Salisbury Dana, the Dean of American mineralogists, died on June sixteenth, 1935, at his home in New Haven.

Herbert Smith

  1. Herbert Smith is a full-service international law firm with over 1,200 lawyers.
  2. Herbert Smith is a leading and full- service international legal practice with a 1,300 -lawyer network across Europe, the Middle East and Asia.
  3. Herbert Smith is a leading and full-service international law firm with a 1,100-lawyer network across Europe and Asia.
  4. Herbert Smith is a leading and full-service international legal practice with a 1,100-lawyer network across Europe and Asia.
  5. Herbert Smith is a leading full-service international legal practice with a 1,100-lawyer network across Europe and Asia.

Ignaz Von Born

  1. But Ignaz von Born and many others withdrew from active participation.
  2. Ignaz Von Born (1742-1791) was a Jesuit priest, but returned to laity and studied mineralogy.
  3. Ignaz von Born was born in Karlsberg, Transylvania, the son of a noble German family.

James Sowerby

  1. James Sowerby is a fine young gentleman, an excellent ambassador of The School and a good golfer to boot.
  2. James Sowerby was born in London, his parents were named John and Arabella.
  3. James Sowerby was born in London, the son of a lapidary, and soon began to show artistic talent.
  4. James Sowerby was born on March 21, 1757, in the City of London; he died at No.

Johan Gadolin

  1. Yttria (Y 2 O 3) is the oxide of yttrium and was discovered by Johan Gadolin in 1794 in a gadolinite mineral from Ytterby.
  2. Yttrium was discovered by Johan Gadolin in 1794 and isolated by Friedrich Wohler in 1828.
  3. Johan Gadolin born 1760: discovered yttrium (Y, element 39); gadolinium (Gd, 64) was named after him.

John Rogers

  1. John Rogers (1778---1856), divine was born at Plymouth on 17 July 1778.
  2. He was the eldest son of John Rogers, the M.P. for Penryn and Helston and Margaret, daughter of Francis Basset.
  3. John Rogers, (1778 - 1856), CofE clergyman and biblical scholar.

Paul Niggli

  1. The Paul Niggli Foundation awards medals to outstanding Swiss mineral scientists below the age of 35 with a strong perspective for an academic career.
  2. Paul Niggli ( June 26, 1888 --- January 13, 1953) was a Swiss crystallographer who was a leader in the field of X-ray crystallography.
  3. The next year, Paul Niggli hosted a 12 day Tables Committee meeting at the Institute.

Swiss Mineralogists

  1. A result of this tradition is also that Swiss mineralogists and other individuals were honored by naming minerals after them.

Torbern Bergman

  1. In 1779 Gadolin moved to Uppsala University where he was taught by Torbern Bergman.
  2. Torbern Bergman: Encyclopedia of chemistry, analytics & pharmaceutics with 64,557 entries.
  3. He retired from the chair in 1767 and was succeeded by his student Torbern Bergman.

William Gregor

  1. William Gregor ( 25 December 1761 - 11 June 1817) was the English clergyman and mineralogist who discovered the elemental metal titanium.
  2. Titanium was discovered in England by William Gregor in 1791 and named by Martin Heinrich Klaproth for the Titans of Greek mythology.
  3. Titanium was discovered included in a mineral in Cornwall, England, in 1791 by amateur geologist and pastor William Gregor, the then vicar of Creed parish.

William Lewis

  1. William Lewis is a boarder.
  2. William Lewis is a doctor specializing in Family Practice in the city of GARLAND, Texas with 29 years of practice.
  3. William Lewis is a fan of: Places.
  4. William Lewis is a lodger of William.

Yttrium

  1. Yttrium is a chemical element in the periodic table that has the symbol Y and atomic number 39.
  2. Yttrium is a silver-metallic, lustrous rare earth metal that is relatively stable in air and chemically resembles the lanthanides.
  3. Yttrium is a soft, silver-metallic, lustrous and highly crystalline transition metal in group 3.
  4. Yttrium is also used in the manufacture of gas mantle s for propane lantern s, as a replacement for thorium, which is slightly radioactive.
  5. Yttrium is also used in the manufacture of gas mantles for propane lanterns, as a replacement for thorium, which is slightly radioactive.

Polish Mineralogists

  1. Category:Polish mineralogists Articles in category "Polish mineralogists" There is 1 article in this category.
  2. Pages in category " Polish mineralogists ".
  3. Results 1 to 6 of about 6 for " polish mineralogists " .

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