Figures 1-3. Red Copper.
1. Cuprite, or Red Oxide of Copper
2. The same [Cuprite]
3. The same [Cuprite]
Figures 4-7. Blue Copper.
4. Azurite or Chessylite
5. The same [Azurite]
6. The same [Azurite]
7. The same [Azurite]
Figures 8-12. Malachite.
8. Malachite, Green Carbonate of Copper
9. The same [Malachite]
10. Fibrous Malachite
11. The same [Fibrous Malachite]
12. Compact Malachite
Figures 13-15. Phosphates of Copper.
13. Phosphochalcite, Lunnite, or Hydrous-Phosphate of Copper
14. Libethenite, or Octahedral Phosphate of Copper
15. The same [Libenthenite]
Figures 16-17. Silicate of Copper.
16. Dioptase, or Emerald Copper
17. The same [Dioptase]
Figures 18-22. Arsenites of Copper.
18. Euchroite, or Subarseniate of Copper
19. Liroconite, or Octahedral Arseniate of Copper
20. The same [Liroconite]
21. Olivenite, or Prismatic Arseniate of Copper
22. Chalcophyllite, or Copper Mica
Figure 23. Sulphate of Copper.
23. Cyanosite, or Sulphate of Copper
This hand-colored plate is part of the first edition English translation of the German Das Mineralreich in Bildern. The publication consists of two sections; the first is an introduction including topics such as the formation of crystals and chemical reactions of crystals; the second is devoted to the description of various mineral groups including precious stones, hornblende and augitic minerals, felspathic minerals, micaceous minerals, zeolitic minerals, calcareous minerals, and various salts and compounds. The final pages of the book contain twenty-four lithograph plates depicting crystalline structures and mineral forms. The first two plates are labeled A and B and the remaining plates are numbered I through XXII. The plates are hand-colored, using metallic finishes to create a lustrous effect.
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|Original file type||TIFF|
|Rights||Public Domain Mark 1.0|
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