van Helmont

van Hel·mont

(vahn hel'mŏnt),
Jean B., Flemish physician and chemist, 1577-1644. See: van Helmont mirror, blas.
References in classic literature ?
They found the doctor seated in his little study, clad in his dark camlet[1] robe of knowledge, with his black velvet cap, after the manner of Boerhaave,[2] Van Helmont,[3] and other medical sages, a pair of green spectacles set in black horn upon his clubbed nose, and poring over a German folio that reflected back the darkness of his physiognomy.
3] Jan Baptista Van Helmont (1577-1644), a celebrated Flemish physician and chemist.
Scientist Van Helmont dubbed which substance 'gas sylvestre' around 1600?
Belgian theologian van Helmont (1614-99), in his Adumbration Kabbalae Christiana attempted to Christianize the form of Kabbalism taught by 16th-century Palestinian Isaac Luria.
17th century -- Flemish scientist Jan Baptista van Helmont discovers that carbon dioxide is given off by burning charcoal.
In the first half of the eighteenth century the focus was on editions of harpsichord music or on works for chamber music of, among others, Charles-Joseph Van Helmont, Henri-Jacques de Croes and Josse Boutmy, composers who were active in Antwerp, Brussels and Ghent.
Van Helmont transplanted the shoot of a young willow tree into a large pot of soil.
Van Helmont (1579-1644) and Michael Ettmuller (1644-1683).
12) But it was their shared regard for toleration--in Popple's case even for Catholics--that further linked him with Van Helmont and with Locke in the 1680s and 1690s.
For example, Ficino contended that all sublunar bodies are formed by spiritus and seminal reasons that come from the world soul; for Georg Agricola, the efficient cause of minerals was linked to a seminal power; Paracelsus connected seeds not only to natural bodies and the elements, but also to the word of God; according to Jean-Baptiste Van Helmont, seeds are the containers of the final causes of natural bodies.
For instance, she derived her theory of change from Francis Mercury van Helmont and studied the works of Robert Boyle.
Biochemistry began with the discovery of wine and beer (~3500-700 BC), but the concept of "ferments" was introduced much later by Jan Baptista van Helmont (1577-1644).