It was of the gramme type, as our first dynamo of the Edison design was not yet finished.
In the medicinal dose (one gramme to a litre) the taste is atrocious.
Looked at it in this light, the latter machine more nearly approaches the type of perfection than does that of gramme.
Loaded with one gramme, it should show 1/20 of a milligramme.
The first solution was thought of by gramme in 1871, and is represented diagramatically in Fig. 2.
It remained for gramme, in France, to apply the proper remedy.
Although the principle of the dynamo originated with Faraday, yet all the early machines, Pacinotti, gramme.
What may be said with respect to the four coil gramme ring armature shown in fig. 185?
The weights were derived from these measures; the gramme being the weight of one cubic centimeter of distilled water.
The extraction of sand was effected here by an inclined plane moved by a gramme machine.
metric unit of weight," 1797, from French gramme (18c.), from Late Latin gramma "small weight," from Greek gramma "small weight," originally "letter of the alphabet," from stem of graphein "to draw, write" (see -graphy). Adopted into English about two years before it was established in France as a unit in the metric system by law of 19 frimaire, year VIII (1799).
Abbr. g, gm., gr.
A metric unit of mass equal to 15.432 grains, one thousandth (10-3) of a kilogram, or 0.035 ounce.
Gram (grām, gräm), Hans Christian Joachim. 1853-1938.
Danish physician who developed (1884) Gram's stain as a method of distinguishing types of bacteria.
A unit of mass in the metric system, equal to 0.001 kilogram or 0.035 ounce. See Table at measurement.
Danish bacteriologist who in 1884 developed a method of staining bacteria, called Gram's stain or Gram's dye, that is used to identify and classify bacteria, often from samples of infected body fluids. The classification, called gram-negative or gram-positive, can be useful in the initial selection of antibiotics to treat the infection.