If you are interested in Latin and Chemistry, as I am ( I am a Chemistry teacher by profession), then this selection culled from google books might interest you.
Google books constantly amazes me - more and more Latin texts appear on google every day - we are very fortunate, I doubt at any point in history has anyone had access to such a complete and diverse library of texts in Latin, and we have it at the press of a few keystrokes.
And that is only a small selection. Texts on Chemsitry appeared in Latin through to the mid 1800's. I'm not sure what the most recent text on chemistry written in Latin is. I doubt anyone knows. Phd topic lurks here, I think. Certainly Latin was being used much more recently in this field than many people realise.
Google books is truly amazing. I'm astonished at what you've dug up.
Though I'm not going to post links, Newton wrote his Principia in Latin. So did Galileo, Copernicus and Kepler. All of these can be found at thelatinlibrary.com on the Neo-Latin page. Andreas Vesalius wrote about human anatomy in Latin (de corporis fabrica). Carolus Linneaus wrote about botany in Latin (Systema Naturae) and inflicted the whole Genus species thing on everyone in the process--go Linneaus! I'm too lazy to dig up exact links to Vesalius or Linn at books.google.com, though a cursory search reveals that it could be tricky to dig up the appropriate non-translations.
In any case, there's hardly any shortage of science written in Latin. What I like about scientific Latin is that is plays up the way that Latin spans across academic disciplines.
Double i's are common as well, where we now use a single one.
Even better, many of these Latin texts are editions with commentaries.
Newtonis, Linnaeii, Copernici, Kepleris, Vesalii, etc will pull up the texts on google books.