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Guido Bodländer (31 July 1855 – 25 December 1904) was a German chemist.
After graduating from the University of Breslau in 1882, he became an assistant to Moritz Traube (1826-1894) in his laboratory at Breslau. Later, Bodländer worked as a chemist in Bonn and Göttingen. In 1899 he became a professor of chemistry in Braunschweig. He was in line to succeed Walther Nernst (1864-1941) as chair of physical chemistry at the University of Göttingen, however Bodländer died at the age of 49 prior to attaining the position.
Bodländer is remembered for his work with Richard Abegg (1869-1910) and the "theory of valence" based on electrical affinities. Their findings created a new principle of inorganic chemistry.
- Lehrbuch der Anorganischen Chemie für Studierende und Selbstunterricht, 1896 - Textbook of inorganic chemistry for students and self-study.
- Ueber langsame Verbrennung, 1899 About slow combustion.
- "Electro-affinity as a basis for the systematization of inorganic compounds", 1902; with Richard Abegg (reprinted from the American Chemical Journal. Vol. 28, Nr. 3).
- Berichte über einzelne gebiete der angewandten physikalischen chemie, 1904 - Reports on individual areas of applied physical chemistry.
- POGGENDORFF, J. C.: Biographisch-literarisches Handwörterbuch zur Geschichte der exakten Wissenschaften. Bd. 4 (1904) 141
- TRÖGER, J.: Guido Bodländer. Naturw. Rundschau 20 (1905) 78–79
- NERNST, W.: Bodländers Wirken, Zeitschrift für Elektrochemie 11 (1905) 157–161
- Alfred Coehn (1905). "Guido Bodländer". Berichte der deutschen chemischen Gesellschaft 38 (4): 4263–4290. doi:10.1002/cber.190503804111.