Heat gently with a Bunsen burner until the sulphur burns, and then calcine until no more sulphurous oxide comes off.
But if in the dissolving there be aqua fortis, it sufficeth to calcine it.
Dry the precipitate, calcine it, and calculate the proportion of bromine from the volume of oxygen gas now disengaged.
To 'calcine' is to reduce a metal to an oxide, by the action of heat.
Still, just to clinch the thing, we'll calcine him, gin-house and all.
This metal readily parts with its phlogiston, so as to be very subject to calcine, or rust, by exposure to the air.
Lavoisier concluded that to calcine tin is to cause it to combine with a portion of the air wherein it is calcined.
This compound hath been exposed to a fire sufficient, not only to dry it, but even to calcine it.
Our work consisted in heating the oven in order to calcine the alabaster that we had got together in a heap.
Zinc, while it is not in fusion, doth not calcine; but it begins to turn to a calx the moment it begins to melt.
calcine cal·cine (kāl-sīn, kāl'sīn)
v. cal·cined, cal·cining, cal·cines
To heat a substance to a high temperature but below the melting or fusing point, causing loss of moisture, reduction, or oxidation and the decomposition of carbonates and other compounds.