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Definitions of soda

  1. a sweet drink containing carbonated water and flavoring; "in New England they call sodas tonics" Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  2. a sodium salt of carbonic acid; used in making soap powders and glass and paper Scrapingweb Dictionary DB
  3. Sodium oxide or hydroxide. Newage Dictionary DB
  4. Popularly, sodium carbonate or bicarbonate. Newage Dictionary DB
  5. A white substance formed of the alkali sodium in combination with carbonate, as washing soda; with bicarbonate, as cooking soda; or with hydrogen and oxygen, as caustic soda or sodium hydroxide. The Winston Simplified Dictionary. By William Dodge Lewis, Edgar Arthur Singer. Published 1919.
  6. Sodii hydroxidum. A practical medical dictionary. By Stedman, Thomas Lathrop. Published 1920.
  7. Carbonate of sodium. Warner's pocket medical dictionary of today. By William R. Warner. Published 1898.
  8. Oxide of the metal sodium. The american dictionary of the english language. By Daniel Lyons. Published 1899.
  9. An alkali, the oxide of sodium. The Clarendon dictionary. By William Hand Browne, Samuel Stehman Haldeman. Published 1894.
  10. A white alkaline compound, the basis of salt. The Concise Standard Dictionary of the English Language. By James Champlin Fernald. Published 1919.
  11. Soda water. The Concise Standard Dictionary of the English Language. By James Champlin Fernald. Published 1919.
  12. The protoxide of sodium; the carbonate of soda, an article of great importance in the manufacture of glass, soap, &c. Nuttall's Standard dictionary of the English language. By Nuttall, P.Austin. Published 1914.
  13. A substance obtained from the ashes of certain sea-plants, or from sea-salt; the familiar name for carbonate of soda. Etymological and pronouncing dictionary of the English language. By Stormonth, James, Phelp, P. H. Published 1874.
  14. Symbolic Optimum DEUCE Assembly Program foldoc_fs
  15. same as sodium, used in terms such as bicarbonate of soda. dictgcide_fs
  16. same as soda water. dictgcide_fs
  17. a non-alcoholic beverage, sweetened by various means, containing flavoring and supersaturated with carbon dioxide, so as to be effervescent when the container is opened; in different localities it is variously called also soda pop, pop, mineral water, and minerals. It has many variants. The sweetening agent may be natural, such as cane sugar or corn syrup, or artificial, such as saccharin or aspartame. The flavoring varies widely, popular variants being fruit or cola flavoring. dictgcide_fs
  18. s[=o]'da, n. oxide of sodium, or its hydrate: the alkali obtained from the ashes of marine vegetables, or by decomposing sea-salt: (coll.) soda-water.--ns. S[=O]'DA-ASH, sodium carbonate; S[=O]'DA-CRACK'ER, a biscuit made of flour and water, with salt, bicarbonate of soda, and cream of tartar; S[=O]'DA-FOUNT'AIN, a metal or marble case for holding water charged with carbonic-acid gas.--adj. SOD[=A]'IC, pertaining to, or containing, soda.--ns. S[=O]'DA-LIME, a mixture of caustic soda and quicklime; S[=O]'DALITE, a mineral composed chiefly of soda, along with silica, alumina, and hydrochloric acid; S[=O]'DA-P[=A]'PER, a paper saturated with sodium carbonate; S[=O]'DA-SALT, a salt having soda for its base; S[=O]'DA-WA'TER, water containing soda charged with carbonic acid; S[=O]'DIUM, a yellowish-white metal, the base of soda. [It. soda--L. solida, firm.] gutenberg.org/ebooks/37683
  19. An Arabic word. Protox'ide of sodium, (F.) Soude, is obtained by adding caustic lime to a solution of carbonate of soda. The soda in solution may be obtained by evaporation as hydrate of soda. Its action is like that of potassa; but it is not officinal. Soda impu’ra, Barilla, Barig'lia, Baril'lor, Soda Hispan'ica, Ana'tron, Natron, Ana'ton, Nitrum Antiquo'rum, Kelp, Aphroni'trum, Sal alkali’nus fixus fos'silis, Car’bonas Sodce im'purus, Subcar'bonas Sodae impu'ra, Anachron. The mineral alkali is obtained from several sources; - naturally, in Egypt: artificially, from the incineration of marine plants; and from the decomposition of sulphate of soda, &c. It is principally, however, derived from plants growing on the sea-coast; - as the Salso’la sati'va, S. soda, S. tragus, Salicor'nia herba'cea, Salicornia Arub'ica, &c. The Barilla ashes are from the ashes of the Salicor'nia Europae'a: the Kelp, Soude de Varecq, from the Fucus vesiculo'sus and other varieties ;-the Turkey Barilla, Roquette, Cendre du Levant, Rochet'ta Alexandri'na, from the Mesembryan'themum Cop’ticum; - the Al'icant Barilla, Soda Alicanti’na seu Alonen'sis, from the Mesembryan'themum nodiflo'rum ;-and the Carthage’na Barilla, from the Salicor'nia and Salso’la. Impure subcarbonate of soda, (F.) Soude du commerce, consists of subcarbonate of soda, potash, chloride of sodium, clay and other earthy substances. It is chiefly used for preparing the pure subcarbonate. Medical Lexicon. A Dictionary of Medical Science
  20. Cardialgia, Cephalalgia, Pyrosis. Medical Lexicon. A Dictionary of Medical Science
  21. One of the compounds of sodium in common use, esp. sodium carbonate or bicarbonate; (also s.-water) water made effervescent by impregnation with carbonic acid under pressure& used alone or with spirit or wine or milk as a drink (orig. made with sodium carbonate; some s.-water; some or a brandy& s.; s.-fountain, vessel in which s.-water is stored under pressure to be drawn out). Concise Oxford Dictionary
  22. Sodium hydrate, NaOH.; also sodium carbonate or bicarbonate. American pocket medical dictionary.
  23. Caustic s., sodium hydroxid; a hard, white or grayish, opaque solid, of fibrous texture, melting just below a red heat, deliquescent in moist air, efflorescent in dry air, and very soluble in alcohol, less soluble in water. It is a strongly alkaline base, of very acrid and caustic taste. From its great affinity for water, it acts as a caustic, but is less diffusive in its action than caustic potash. Appleton's medical dictionary.
  24. A name used by the laity for various salts of sodium (especially sodium carbonate or bicarbonate). The term is now usually restricted to the salts of sodium occurring native or used in commerce. When used without qualification, caustic s. is generally understood. Appleton's medical dictionary.
  25. [It., L.] (Chem.) Oxide of sodium. Caustic soda is hydrate of soda. Soda ash is the commercial name of crude carbonate of sodium, obtained from black-ash (q.v.) by lixiviation and evaporation. The residue, a mixture of unburnt coal and oxysulphide of calcium, is called soda waste. Glossary of terms and phrases - Percy
  26. n. [Greek, Dutch] The protoxide of the metal sodium. Carbonate of soda, a salt compounded of carbonic acid and soda, chiefly obtained by the conversion of sea-water into sulphate of soda. Cabinet Dictionary

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