July 7 to 11Two Separate Courses: . Infrared Interpretation, Part I; Gas Chromatography. Philadelphia, Pa. Sadtler Research. Contact (2)
July 7 to 18Metallography. Metals Park, Ohio. American Society for Metals. Contact (5)
July 8 to 10Chemistry Laboratory Instrumentation. Hopatcong, N. J. Nelson Alpert. Contact (4)
July 9 to 10Gas Chromatography. Hanover, . . . . McNair, James Miller or R. S. Juvet, Jr. or W. E. Baitinger. ACS. Contact (1)
July 14 to 18Fine Particle Measurements Workshop (4th Annual). Hopatcong, N. J. Merrill Jackson. Contact (4)
July 14 to 18Industrial Use of the Polarizing Microscope. London, England. McCrone Research Institute. Contact (8)
July 14 to 18Reflection Spectroscopy: Theory and Applications. UCLA. W. N. Hansen, T. B. Hirschfeld. Contact (7)
July 14 to 25Electron and Light Microscopy. Cornell University. George G. Cocks, S. Breese, Jr. Contact: Julian C. Smith, Director of Continuing Education, College of Engineering, Cornell University, Ithaca, . . 14850
July 16 to 18Basic Gas Chromatography. Sydney, Australia. Varian Aerograph. Contact (9)
July 19 to Aug. 9Research Instrumentation. Brooklyn Campus, Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn. (Partially supported by NSF grants under its College Teacher Program; also open to industrial and academic scientists). Contact: Kenneth Jolis, Office of Special Programs, Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn, 333 Jay St., Brooklyn, . . 11201. Tel: (212) 643-4442 or 643-2266
July 21 to 25Two Separate Courses: Thermoanalysis Workshop; Electronics and Analytical Instrumentation. Philadelphia, Pa. Sadtler Research. Contact (2)
July 22 to 26Techniques of Infrared Spectroscopy. University of Minnesota. Contact: Dept. of Conferences and Institutes, Nolte Center for Continuing Education, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. 55455
July 23 to 25Basic Gas Chromatography. Melbourne, Australia. Varian Aerograph. Contact (9)
July 26 to 27Interpretation of Infrared Spectra. New York City. Norman B. Colthup. ACS. Contact (1)
July 28 to Aug. 1Chemical Interpretation of Infrared Spectra. University of Minnesota. Contact: Dept. of Conferences and Institutes, Nolte Center for Continuing Education, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. 55455
July 28 to Aug. 1Combined GC-MS-IR Analysis. Georgetown U., Washington, D. C. C. F. Hammer, P. C. Rankin. Contact (6)
Aug. 1 to 2Thin-Layer Chromatography. Wilmington, Del. M. Karl Brandt. ACS. Contact ( I )
Aug. 4 to 5Gas Chromatography. Washington, D. C. H. M. McNair, James Miller or R. S. Juvet, Jr. or W. E. Baitinger. ACS. Contact (1)
Aug. 4 to 8Ninth Annual Program in Infrared and Ultraviolet Absorption Spectroscopy. Arizona State University. Contact (10)
Aug. 4 to 8Two Separate Courses: Techniques of Infrared Spectroscopy; IR and NMR of Heterocyclic Systems. Philadelphia, Pa. Sadtler Research. Contact (2)
Aug. 4 to 8Combined GC-MS-IR Analysis. Georgetown U., Washington, D. C. C. F. Hammer, P. C. Rankin. Contact (6)
Aug. 7 to 9Electroanalytical Chemistry. New York City. Irving Shain, Dennis H. Evans. ACS. Contact (1)
Aug. 11 to 15Workshop on the Measu ement of the Appearance of Properties of Materials. Marriott Twin Bridges Motor Hotel, Washington, D. C. Contact: Hunterlab, 9520 Lee Highway, Fairfax, Va. 22030
Aug. 11 to 15Two Separate Courses: Infrared Interpretation, Part I; Gas Chromatography. Philadelphia, Pa. Sadtler Research. Contact (2)
Aug. 18 to 20Fluorescence and Phosphorescence SpectrometryIntroduction. Hopatcong, N. J. G. G. Guilbault. Contact (4)
Aug. 18 to 20Polarography. Hopatcong, N. J. Galen W. Ewing. Contact (4) Aug. 18 to 20Residual Gas Analyzer Spectra Interpretation. Monrovia, Calif.
CEC/Analytical Instruments Div. Contact (3)
1 Education Office, American Chemical Society, 1155 16th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 20036. Tel: (202) 737-3337 2 Sadtler Educational Division, Sadtler Research Laboratories, Inc., 3316 Spring Garden St., Philadelphia, Pa. 19104. Tel: (215) 382-7800 3 Coordinator of Training and Technical Publications, Bell & Howell, 1500 S. Shamrock Ave., Monrovia, Calif. 91106 'Center for Professional Advancement, Saul Gordon Assoc, P.O. Box 66, Hopatcong, N. J. 07843. Tel: (201) 398-7110 5 Ronald J. Seman, Metals Park, Ohio 44703. Tel: (216) 338-5151 " C. F. Hammer, Institute for Advanced Analytical Chemistry, Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. 20007. Tel: (202) 337-3300, Ext. 317 7 University Extension, UCLA, 10851 Le Conte Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. 90024. 5 Mrs. Miriam L. Fallert, McCrone Research Institute, 451 East 31st St., Chicago, III. 60616. Tel: (312) 842-7105 9 David B. Smyth, Varian Pty., Ltd., 38 Oxley St., Crows Nest, Sydney, NSW, Australia 10 Jacob Fuchs, Dept. of Chemistry, Arizona State University, Tempe, Ariz. 85281
Place a WATER-FLOW GUARD in series with the cooling water coming from your equipment.
2. Add solenoid valve to water supply going to the equipment.
3. Plug electrical connections from equipment and solenoid valve into the handy outlets.
It's that easy! Should the water flow fail, WATER-FLOW GUARD will turn off both the unit and the water.
NO FLOODS! NO DAMAGE!
Send for Bulletin OW-100
Circle No. 11 on Readers' Service Card- FOR RESEARCH & INDUSTRY 101 Franklin Ave. Cheltenham, Pa. 19012
^ easiest .$ way < to protect "water-cooled - equipment
I 2 R INSTRUMENTS