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.
spontaneous generation, Apollo 11's search for clues on the moon, the discovery of DNA by Watson and Crick, the question of life on meteorites, and the work of Van Helmont, Andrew Crosse, Louis Pasteur, Thomas Huxley, Alexander Oparin, and Stanley Miller, among others.
The lecture series is entitled The Village Green after the painting by Flemish painter Mathieu van Helmont, which hangs at the Red House Museum in Gomersal.
1) Other important Christian kabbalists include Giovanni Pico della Mirandola (1463-1494); Johannes Reuchlin (1455-1522); Athanasius Kircher (1601-1680); Franciscus Mercurius van Helmont (1614-1698).
Cavendish's discussion of the leading philosophers of the day, Thomas Hobbes, Rene Descartes, Henry More, Francis Mercury Van Helmont, and Galileo Galilei demonstrates this male preserve set against her own philosophy.
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.
The third transformation occurred when William Harvey, William Gilbert, Jean Baptiste van Helmont, and like-minded experimentalists turned to the natural world to find new facts.
In 1648, an experiment was performed to prove that, 'All earth, clay, and every body that may be touched, is truly and materially the offspring of water only (Baptist van Helmont, 1662).
Por su interes para nuestra historia describiremos ahora las experiencias previas que Antoine Laurent Lavoisier tuvo que rebatir, dos ideas muy en boga todavia en su tiempo, basadas en la importancia de su preconizador, Johannes Baptista van Helmont (1579-1644) que creyo en su momento demostrar que el agua era realmente el origen de la materia inorganica y de la sustancia viva.
17th century -- Flemish scientist Jan Baptista van Helmont discovers that carbon dioxide is given off by burning charcoal.