|Other titles||Quarterly journal of medicine.|
|Statement||H. Whitridge Davies and A. Rae Gilchrist.|
|Contributions||Gilchrist, A. Rae.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||p. 245-264 :|
|Number of Pages||264|
mination of heart output bythis method. In our earlier observations we also had his co-operation in the actual experimentswhichsavedus manyhoursin developing ourtechnique. Thepresent papergives anaccount of a series of observations upon the circulation rate of normalwomenas measured bythe ethyl iodide method(2).Cited by: 8. in air samples, or the solubility of ethyl iodide in blood. odideanalysisin presence ofethervapor The effect of ether vapor on the analysis of ethyl iodide by Cool's method (10) was deter-mined by the following experiments. A solution of ethyl iodide was prepared by breaking an ampulecontaining aknownweight of redistilled ethyl iodide under the surface of the. To enable estimates of the radiological hazard resulting from the inhalation of radio active methyl iodide to be made, measurements of its retention in a number of volunteer subjects were carried out, using iodine labelled methyl iodide. At normal breathing rates, the retention varied from 53 to 92%, depending princi pally upon the respiratory rate (breaths per minute); low rates corresponding to high Cited by: 5. insulin hypoglycemia on the circulation seemed desirable. METHOD OF STUDY All observations were made while the subjects were in the post-absorptive state, in bed, in a semi-recumbent position. The fasting blood sugar content wasdetermined according to the methodof Folin andWu(15). Thevital capacity of the lungs wasmeasured, andthe.
These data indicate that an exposure of L is suﬃcient to saturate the monolayer. We observe ethylene desorption at K during b-hydride elimination of ethyl groups on the Cu() surface. This is identical to the temperature reported in a previous study of ethyl iodide decomposition on the Cu() surface . Ethyl iodide, clear liquid; boiling at C is used as an ethylating agent in organic synthesis for many application, for example, as solvents, intermediates for numerous chemicals, dyes, fumigants, sterilants, X-ray contrast media, antiseptics and pharmaceuticals. Ethyl iodide (C 2 H 5 I) decomposes at a certain temperature in the gas phase according to first-order kinetics as follows: C 2 H 5 I(g)? C 2 H 4 (g) + HI(g). The rate constant for this reaction is k = ×10?4 s? it to fill in the missing values in the following table. Catalysed quatemization of coordinated triethylamine by ethyl iodide: Further developments in the kinetic analysis Article in Molecular Catalysis (1) April with Reads.
Click on the title to browse this issue. the most important fundamental assumptions of the ethyl iodide method were erroneous; thus cient of dis-tribution of ethyl iodide between alveolar air and arterial blood was found to be approximately , instead of as stated byHenderson and Haggard. Moreover, considerable quantities of ethyl iodide were found in the mixed venous. Anthonisen, P., and Crone, C., Transcapillary migration of ethyl alcohol in the pulmonary circulation. A method for determining the water content of the lungs in vivo, Acta Physiol. Scand. Google ScholarCited by: The Circulation Rate. Dr. H. Whitridge Davies (Leeds) and Professor B. A. McSwiney (Leeds) contributed a joint communication and. described experiments in which estimations of the circula tion rate in dogs were made by the Henderson-Haggard ethyl iodide method. The results showed very consider able disagreement with those determined.