Antoine Lavoisier

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Noun1.Antoine Lavoisier - French chemist known as the father of modern chemistry; discovered oxygen and disproved the theory of phlogiston (1743-1794)
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
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[USPRwire, Wed May 09 2018] Contrary to the French scientist Antoine Lavoisier (1743-1794) who made famous the phrase "From nature nothing is created, nothing is lost, everything is transformed", the idea of the campaign is to engage the public for environmental preservation.
1794 Antoine Lavoisier, the father of modern chemistry, is executed on the guillotine during France's Reign of Terror.
Take for instance David's painting of Antoine Lavoisier and his wife Marie-Anne Paulze.
The French Revolution killed Antoine Lavoisier. The mathematician Joseph-Louis Lagrange lamented that the guillotine took just an instant to sever the head of the scientist, but France may not produce another like it in a century.
"La ganaderia es un mal necesario", frase que, aunque paso a la historia como una anotacion de Antoine Lavoisier en su memoria De la richesse territoriale du royaume de France, presentada ante la Asamblea Nacional Constituyente en 1791, correspondia al sentir general de los agricultores franceses de la epoca.
One can think of influential chemical textbooks: Antoine Lavoisier's Traite Elementaire de Chemie (1789), Wilhelm Ostwald's Lehrbuch der Allgemeinen Chemie (1891), Linus Pauling's The Nature of the Chemical Bond (1939), come readily to mind, but none with the widespread appeal of Boerhaave's volume.
There's also Madame Tussaud, creator of death masks; Antoine Lavoisier, the renowned father of modern chemistry; and the ghost of the Little Red Man.
In the 18th century French chemists Antoine Lavoisier and Pierre-Simon Laplace measured a guinea pig's exuded heat when trapped in an ice-insulated pot.
In 1794, Antoine Lavoisier, the father of modern chemistry, was executed on the guillotine during France's Reign of Terror.
An appendix offers 10 more entries on historical figures, such as Robert Boyle, Antoine Lavoisier, and Linus Pauling.
Bernard Cohen (1914-2003) en su texto "Revolucion en la Ciencia" expone que el trabajo de Antoine Lavoisier resulto ser la revolucion que inicio la Quimica Moderna.