It will be sufficient for my present purpose to point out those existing between Chlorine, Iodine, and bromine.
He named it bromine (stench) because of its unbearable fumes.
Six processes are therefore necessary before the small quantity of bromine contained in the mineral spring-water, is separated.
bromine is a dark red liquid about three times as heavy as water.
Any bromine escaping action in the flask acts upon the phosphorus in the U-tube.
The United States is independent of foreign sources for bromine.
The element has a strong, unpleasant odor, though by no means as irritating as that of chlorine and bromine.
bromine water does not precipitate pyrogallols, but causes a precipitate with catechols.
But according to the chemist the Murex mollusk made a mistake in hitching the bromine to the wrong carbon atoms.
The author was also induced to try the action of bromine in place of chlorine.
nonmetallic element, 1827, from French brome, from Greek bromos "stench." With chemical suffix -ine (2). The evil-smelling dark red liquid was discovered by French chemist Antoine Jérôme Balard (1802-1876), who initially called it muride.
bromine bro·mine (brō'mēn)
A volatile nonmetallic liquid element, having a highly irritating vapor. It is used in gasoline antiknock mixtures and photographic chemicals. Atomic weight 79.904; atomic number 35; melting point -7.2°C; boiling point 58.78°C; specific gravity 3.12; valence 1, 3, 5, 7.
A reddish-brown volatile element of the halogen group found in compounds occurring in ocean water. The pure form is a nonmetallic liquid that gives off a highly irritating vapor. It is used to make dyes, sedatives, and photographic film. Atomic weight 79.904; atomic number 35; melting point 7.2°C; boiling point 58.78°C; specific gravity 3.12; valence 1, 3, 5, 7. See Periodic Table.