## A Pharmaceutical Guide to the First and Second Examinations |

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acetic acid adjectives alcohol Aloes Ama'tus ammonia ammonium Audi'tus bark bitter boiling Britain brown buds calyx carbonate cells centimetres chloride cm² cm³ coarse powder color common denominator Compositæ corolla cotyledon crystals cubic metre dcam³ decimal fractions declension diameter dissolved distilled divided division dm³ ether evaporate expressed filter flowers genders grains heat hydrate hydrochloric acid imperative mood inches insoluble iodide iodine iron leaves lime litre measure Mercury metrical millimetres mixture mm³ Mo'nitus mood multiplied neuter nitric acid noughts nouns odor OH₂ Oleum ounce oxide participles petals pints plants plural number potash potassium precipitate quotient Radix Radix dried Rec'tus resin rhizome root salts seeds singular soda sodium soluble in spirit solution square decimetres square metre starch stem Subjunctive subjunctive mood sulphate sulphuric acid syrup tincture turpentine unity verbs vulgar fraction whole numbers yellow zinc دو دو وو

### Popular passages

Page 24 - Multiply the numerators together for a new numerator, and the denominators together for a new denominator.

Page 28 - Multiply each numerator into all the denominators except its own for a new numerator, and all the denominators together for a common denominator.

Page 161 - Macerate the calumba for forty-eight hours in fifteen fluid ounces of the spirit, in a closed vessel, agitating occasionally ; then transfer to a percolator, and when the fluid ceases to pass, continue the percolation with the remaining five ounces of spirit.

Page 20 - The relative agrees with its antecedent in gender, number, and person, but takes its case from the verb in its own clause.

Page 161 - Soap-bark for forty-eight hours, with fifteen ounces of the Spirit, in a close vessel, agitating occasionally; then transfer to a percolator, and when the fluid ceases to pass, pour into the percolator the remaining five ounces of the Spirit.

Page 153 - Mix eight fluid ounces of the hydrochloric acid with the distilled water, and in this dissolve the iron at a gentle heat. Filter the solution, add to it the remainder of the hydrochloric acid and the nitric acid, heat the mixture briskly, until, on the sudden evolution of red fumes, the liquid becomes of an orange-brown colour, then evaporate by the heat of a, water-bath until it is reduced to ten fluid ounces.

Page 24 - A fraction may be divided by a whole number by dividing the numerator by the number and letting the denominator remain unchanged.

Page 119 - Saffron, 90 grs. ; Carbonate of Potash, 60 grs. ; Extract of Liquorice, 1 oz. ; Compound Tincture of Cardamoms, 8 oz.

Page 127 - Rub together in a mortar, then transfer the mixture to a porcelain dish, and apply a gentle heat until completely dissolved.

Page 28 - Having reduced the numbers as before,~f.nd the least common multiple of all the denominators, for a common denominator. 2. Then divide this com. denom. by the denom. of each fraction, and multiply the quotient by the numerator for a new numerator. 3. For the common denominator becomes, from being a product of all the given denominators, a common multiple, of which each of said denominators is a factor. 4. Therefore...