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" It is, I think, agreed by all that Distance, of itself and immediately, cannot be seen. For, distance being a line directed endwise to the eye, it projects only one point in the fund of the eye, which point remains invariably the same, whether the distance... "
A New and Complete Dictionary of Arts and Sciences: Comprehending All the ... - Seite 953
1763 - 3506 Seiten
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Alciphron: or, The minute philosopher, in seven dialogues. [With] An ..., Band 2

George Berkeley (bp. of Cloyne.) - 1732
...and immediately, cannot be feen. For Diftance being a Line directed end-wife to the Eye, it projeds only one Point in the Fund of the" Eye, which Point remains invariably the fame, whewhether the Diftance be longer or fhorter. III. I find it alfo acknowledged, that the Eftimate we...
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An Account of Sir Isaac Newton's Philosophical Discoveries: In Four Books

Colin MacLaurin - 1750 - 412 Seiten
...thin diilance, of itfeif and immediately, cannot be Teen. For diftance being a line direfted endwife to the eye, it projects only one point in the fund of the eye, ' which point remains invariably (he lame, whether the dif' tance be longer or fhorter." The di;hnce here fpoken of, is dillance from...
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An Account of Sir Isaac Newton's Philosophical Discoveries: In Four Books

Colin MacLaurin - 1750 - 412 Seiten
...of itfeif and immediately, cannot be feen. I'or diftauce being a line directed end wife to the tyr, it projects only one point in the fund of the eye, which point remains invariably the fiine, whether the diftance bq longer or morter." The diftance here fpoken of, is dt/lance from the...
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An Account of Sir Isaac Newton's Philosophical Discoveries: In Four Books

Colin MacLaurin, Patrick Murdoch - 1775 - 412 Seiten
...and immediately, cannot be feen. For diftance being a line direfted endwife to the eye, it proje&s only one point in the fund of the eye, which point...invariably the fame, whether the diftance be longer or ftiorter.'' The diftance here fpoken of, is diftance from the eye ;• and what is faid of it is not...
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The British Encyclopedia: Or, Dictionary of Arts and Sciences ..., Band 2

William Nicholson - 1809
...that distance cannot of itself and immediately be seen, for distance being a line directed endwise to the eye, it projects only one point in the fund of the eye, which point remains invariably the same, whether the distance be longer or shorter. But Mr. M'Lanrin observes, that the distance here...
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American Edition of the British Encyclopedia: Or, Dictionary of Arts ..., Band 4

William Nicholson - 1819
...that distance cannot of itself and immediately be seen, for, distance being a line directed endwise to the eye, it projects only one point in the fund of the eye, which point remains invariably the same, whether the distance be longer or shorter. But Mr. M'Laurin observes, that the distance here...
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The Works of George Berkeley, Band 1

George Berkeley - 1820
...that distance of itself, and immediately, cannot be seen. For distance being a line directed end-wise to the eye, it projects only one point in the fund of the eye. Which point remains invariably the same, whether the distance be longer or shorter. III. I find it also acknowledged, that the estimate...
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The Works of George Berkeley, Band 1

George Berkeley - 1820
...that distance of itself, and immediately, cannot be seen. For distance being a line directed end-wise to the eye, it projects only one point in the fund of the eye. Which point remains invariably the same, whether the distance be longer or shorter. III. I find it also acknowledged, that the estimate...
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The Works of Dugald Stewart: Dissertation exhibiting a general view of the ...

Dugald Stewart - 1829
...agreed by all, that distance, of itself, cannot be seen. For distance being a line directed end-wise to the eye, it projects only one point in the fund of the eye, which point remains invariably the same, whether the distance be longer or shorter. " I find it also acknowledged, that the estimate we...
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The Works of Dugald Stewart: Dissertation exhibiting a general view of the ...

Dugald Stewart - 1829
...agreed by all, that distance, of itself, cannot be seen. For distance being a line directed end-wise to the eye, it projects only one point in the fund of the eye, which point remains invariably the same, whether the distance be longer or shorter. " I find it also acknowledged, that the estimate we...
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