Bless my hydrometer, I should say so!
"Tom Swift and his Undersea Search" by Victor Appleton
The greater the amount of solid matter dissolved in the sirup, the higher will be hydrometer float.
"Woman's Institute Library of Cookery, Vol. 5" by Woman's Institute of Domestic Arts and Sciences
The hydrometer, which measures air humidity, was also invented.
"Our Legal Heritage, 5th Ed." by S. A. Reilly
It was Marion Rose, up by the hydrometer that looked something like a lone beehive perched on a wild slope by itself.
"The Lookout Man" by B. M. Bower
This gave her a solution of pearl ash or potassium carbonate whose concentration she tested with an egg as a hydrometer.
"Creative Chemistry" by Edwin E. Slosson
An instrument much used on the Continent is the Beaume hydrometer.
"The Chemistry of Hat Manufacturing" by Watson Smith
Nearly any filling station has the necessary hydrometer.
"If You're Going to Live in the Country" by Thomas H. Ormsbee and Richmond Huntley
Next take 5 pints water, add hydrosulphite slowly, stirring gently until a reading of 1100 is shown (SG 1.1) on the hydrometer.
"Vegetable Dyes" by Ethel M. Mairet
He improved the hydrometer.
"Fragments of science, V. 1-2" by John Tyndall
Since its strength is apt to vary, however, it is best to mix the electrolyte with the aid of the hydrometer furnished with the battery.
"Electricity for the farm" by Frederick Irving Anderson
The combination is called a hydrometer-syringe, or simply hydrometer.
"The Automobile Storage Battery" by O. A. Witte
There's even a hydrometer for testing the batteries.
"The Blue Ghost Mystery" by Harold Leland Goodwin
Hydrometer improved by Alhazen, ii.
"History of the Intellectual Development of Europe, Volume II (of 2)" by John William Draper
Hydrometers are graduated differently for liquids of different weights.
"Soap-Making Manual" by E. G. Thomssen
It marks then 34 at the hydrometer.
"Hand-Book of Practical Cookery for Ladies and Professional Cooks" by Pierre Blot
Beaume Hydrometer, $1.25 (with glass).
"Photogravure" by Henry R. Blaney
It should be wider than the hydrometer, and always filled to the brim.
"A Treatise on Meteorological Instruments" by Henry Negretti
Thermometers and Hydrometers for scientific and other purposes.
"Scientific American, Vol. XXXVII.--No. 2. [New Series.], July 14, 1877" by Various
A hydrometer that is especially adapted to milk is called a lactometer.
"The Book of Cheese" by Charles Thom and Walter Warner Fisk
The hydrometer of A. Baume, which has been extensively used in France, consists of a common hydrometer graduated in the following manner.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 14, Slice 2" by Various