(Monday's recorded broadcast)
A modern method of chemical analysis by I.S. Longmuir, M.B., B.Chir., Senior Lecturer in Biochemistry, Institute of Diseases of the Chest, University of London.
Technologists strive to devise the continuous flow of production rather than to make things in batches. This often calls for continuous monitoring, and for this polarography is particularly suitable.
Although it had its origins in work carried out by Faraday in London a hundred years ago, polarography was invented by Jaroslav Heyrovsky of Prague. Dr. Longmuir, who visited Professor Heyrovsky recently, speaks of some of the work he saw.
Repeated on Saturday at 9.10 (Home)
Introduced by Roy Hay.
Three regular contributors to the programme - Eric Dovaston, Tom Maitland, and L. P. Smith - discuss the relative merits of science and experience in the garden.
Arranged and introduced by Bill Hartley.
R.A.C Trials Championship: A report on last Saturday's trials, illustrated with recordings made during the event.
Two-stroke or Four-stroke?: Gibson Martin discusses the respective merits of these two types of engines.
How Many Lights?: Jack Hay discusses with Dr. J. H. Nelson the use of twin headlights now fitted to most American cars.
The Lawyer: Lights and anti-dazzle
The week's motoring news and other items of topical interest.