Georg Friedrich Hildebrandt
|Georg Friedrich Hildebrandt|
|Born||5 June 1764|
|Died||23 March 1816 (aged 51)|
|Alma mater||University of Göttingen|
|Fields||Pharmacist, chemist, and anatomist|
|Institutions||University of Erlangen|
|Doctoral advisor||Johann Friedrich Gmelin|
|Doctoral students||Johann Salomo Christoph Schweigger|
Georg Friedrich Hildebrandt (5 June 1764 – 23 March 1816) was a pharmacist, chemist, and anatomist. He was an early supporter of Lavoisier's theories in Germany. He investigated mercury compounds, and the chemical nature of quicklime, ammonium nitrate, and ammonia. He studied light emitted by electric discharges through air and investigated the use of nitric oxide to determine the oxygen content of air. He developed a method to separate silver from copper. He wrote textbooks on pharmacology and human anatomy, and treatises on smallpox, sleep, and the digestive system.
- Anfangsgründe der Chemie . Vol. 3 . Erlangen : Walther, 1794 Digital edition by the University and State Library Düsseldorf
- K. Hufbauer, The Formation of the German Chemical Community (1720-1795), University of California Press, 1982, p. 214.
- Dictionary of Scientific Biography, Charles Scribner's Sons, 1970-1990, vol. 6, p. 395.
- J. fur Chemie und Physik, 1819, 25, pp. 1–16.
- J. R. Partington, A History of Chemistry, Macmillan, 1962, vol. 3, pp. 638–639.
|This article about a German chemist is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|