Johann Glauber

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In existographies, Johann Glauber (351-285 BE) (1604-1670 ACM) (IQ:#|#) (PR:6025|65AE / chemist:70) (Farber 114:8) (LH:#) was a German-born Dutch chemist, philosopher, and chemical engineer, noted for []


In c.1650, Glauber, supposedly, had developed some sort of human chemical philosophy or philosophy of humans, connected to chemistry in some way.[1]


Quotes | On

The following are quotes:

“Some historians of science consider Glauber as one of the first chemical engineers as he developed processes for the manufacture of sulfuric, nitric, acetic, and hydrochloric acids.”
— Herman Skolnik (1982), “Article”, in: A Century of Chemical Engineering (pg. 230) [2]

End matter


  1. Armstrong, Eva; Deischer, Claude. (1942). “Johann Rudolf Glauber (1604-70): His Chemical and Human Philosophy” (abs), Journal of Chemical Education, 19:1-3, Jan 1.
  2. Skolnik, Herman. (1982). A Century of Chemical Engineering (editor: William Furter) (pg. 230). Plenum.

External links

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