Hydrogen Sulfide Gas Believed Incapable of Liquefaction

Hydrogen sulfide gas believed to be incapable of liquefaction until 1818 when Michael Faraday, an English chemist, physicist, and master experimentalist began by cooling the gas in a pressurized environment.

Date:
      1818
Name(s):
      Michael Faraday
Occupation:
      Chemist
      Physicist
      Master Experimentalist


Additional Information:

  • Hydrogen sulfide | S or S8 – PubChem
    Hydrogen sulfide is a flammable, colorless gas with a characteristic odor of rotten eggs. It is commonly known as hydrosulfuric acid, sewer gas, and stink damp. People can smell it at low levels.
  • Hydrogen sulfide – Wikipedia
    Hydrogen sulfide is most commonly obtained by its separation from sour gas, which is natural gas with high content of H 2 s. It can also be produced by treating …
  • Liquefaction of gases – Revolvy
    Natural gas extraction by countries in cubic meters per year Natural gas is a naturally occurring hydrocarbon gas mixture consisting primarily of methane , but commonly including varying amounts of other higher alkanes , and sometimes a small percentage of carbon dioxide , nitrogen , hydrogen sulfide ,
  • hydrogen sulphide – an overview | ScienceDirect Topics
    Hydrogen Sulfide. Hydrogen sulfide (H 2 S) is a foul-smelling (rotten egg odor) very reactive gas that is highly toxic. If the depositional environment is anaerobic, bacterial sulfate reduction can produce small quantities of H 2 S.

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