A standardized solution of ammonium molybdate is then added from a burette.
Run in from a burette decinormal sodic hydrate, to a faint pink color.
burette, bū-ret′, n. a flask-shaped vessel for holding liquids, an altar-cruet.
The size of the bore-hole is measured by filling the cavity with water from a burette.
While the water is flowing through b, the burette becomes filled with gas.
On running the solution from the burette into the assay, do not let it run down the side of the flask.
The cork is perforated, and in the perforation is placed a glass tube which communicates with the burette.
When this clip is opened, the burette fills; and when it is closed, the burette is ready for use in the ordinary way.
This is an elongated bulb, weighted with mercury, and fitting (somewhat loosely) the tube of the burette.
It is best to use this form with a glass stopcock, or with an india-rubber tube and clip, after the manner of a Mohr's burette.
1836, from French burette "small vase, cruet," diminutive of buire "vase for liquors," in Old French "jug," variant of buie (12c.) "bottle, water jog," from Frankish *buk- or some similar Germanic source (see bucket (n.)). As a laboratory measuring tube, from 1836.
burette bu·rette or bu·ret (byu-rět')
A uniform-bore tube with fine gradations and a stopcock at the bottom, used especially in laboratory procedures for accurate fluid dispensing and measurement.