Launching this spring, it promises “repair, hydrate and renew.”
By boiling platinic chloride with hydrate of sodium, in considerable excess, and then adding acetic acid.
The oxide and hydrate change to carbonate, and therefore are good.
The hydrate of peroxide of the same metal will give a golden buff.
Serpentine is a compound of silicate and hydrate of magnesium.
Most manufacturers of the hydrate locate their costly plants where the limestone is relatively pure.
This hydrate is slightly soluble in water and reddens litmus.
Crquy41 has had success with a dressing of charpie saturated in a solution of hydrate of chloral.
Dissolve this precipitate in alcohol or in dilute ammonia, and treat the solution with hydrate of aluminum.
“Milk of lime” consists of a cream of the hydrate and water.
1802, "compound of water and another chemical," from French hydrate, coined c.1800 by French chemist Joseph-Louis Proust (1754-1826) from Greek hydr-, stem of hydor "water" (see water (n.1)).
hydrate hy·drate (hī'drāt')
A solid compound containing water molecules combined in a definite ratio as an integral part of a crystal. v. hy·drat·ed, hy·drat·ing, hy·drates
To supply water to a person or thing in order to restore or maintain fluid balance.