| 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... | |
| 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... | |
| 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... | |
| 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... | |
| 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... | |
| 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... | |
| 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... | |
| 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... | |
| 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... | |
| 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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