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Books Bücher 11 - 19 von 19 in ... all the phenomena accord entirely with the supposition that the earth's atmosphere...
" ... all the phenomena accord entirely with the supposition that the earth's atmosphere is of finite extent, limited by the weight of ultimate atoms of definite magnitude no longer divisible by repulsion of their parts. "
The Edinburgh Philosophical Journal - Seite 159
1822
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Abstracts of the Papers Printed in the Philosophical Transactions of ..., Band 2

Royal Society (Great Britain) - 1833
...ground upon which the phenomenon of the earth's atmosphere can be maintained, but on 'the supposition of ultimate atoms of definite magnitude, no longer divisible by repulsion of their parts. On the Expansion in a Series of the Attraction of a Spheroid. By James Ivory, MAFRS Read January 17,...
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The Elements of the Theory of Astronomy

John Hymers - 1840 - 354 Seiten
...distance from the Earth increases. Some persons have supposed the Earth's atmosphere to be of finite extent, limited by the weight of ultimate atoms of definite magnitude, no longer divisible by the repulsion of their parts; but whether its particles be infinitely divisible or not, all phenomena...
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The Philosophy of the Inductive Sciences: Founded Upon Their History, Band 1

William Whewell - 1847 - 679 Seiten
...earth's atmosphere is of finite extent, limited by the weight of ultimate • Phil. Trans., 1822, p. 89. atoms of definite magnitude, no longer divisible by repulsion of their parts." A very little reflection will show us that such a line of reasoning cannot lead to any result. For...
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Memoirs of the life and scientific researches of John Dalton

William Charles Henry - 1854 - 249 Seiten
...that "all the phenomena accord entirely with the supposition, that the earth's atmosphere is of finite extent, limited by the weight of ultimate atoms of...longer divisible by repulsion of their parts."— Phil. Trans. 1822, p. 89. Dr. Whewell's objection, in the only brief notice I have seen of it, rests...
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Memoirs of the Life and Scientific Researches of John Dalton

William Charles Henry - 1854 - 249 Seiten
...that "all the phenomena accord entirely with the supposition, that the earth's atmosphere is of finite extent, limited by the weight of ultimate atoms of...magnitude no longer divisible by repulsion of their parts."—Phil. Trans. 1822, p. 89. Dr. Whewell's objection, in the only brief notice I have seen of...
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Orr's Circle of the Sciences: A Series of Treatises on the ..., Band 4

1855
...contrary, all the . phenomena entirely accord with the supposition that the earth's atmosphere is of finite extent, limited by the weight of ultimate atoms of...no longer , divisible by repulsion of their parts." . The ultimate particles, then, or atoms, of all bodies, probably consist of solid j corpuscles, each...
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History of Scientific Ideas, Band 2

William Whewell - 1858
...that 'all the phenomena accord entirely with the supposition that the earth's atmosphere is of finite extent, limited by the weight of ultimate atoms of...no longer divisible by repulsion of their parts.' A very little reflection will show us that such a line of reasoning cannot lead to any result. For...
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The circle of the sciences: a series of treatises on the principles ..., Band 1

William Somerville Orr - 1860
...contrary, all the phenomena entirely aceord with the supposition that the earth's atmosphere is of finito extent, limited by the weight of ultimate atoms of...no longer divisible by repulsion of their parts." The ultimate particles, then, or atoms, of all bodies, probably consist of solid corpuseles, each of...
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Fuel of the Sun

William Mattieu Williams - 1870 - 222 Seiten
...contrary, all the phenomena accord entirely with the supposition that the earth's atmosphere is of finite extent, limited by the weight of ultimate atoms of...no longer divisible by repulsion of their parts." 11. In (C) Dr. Wollaston starts upon the assumption that the limit of actual experimental rarefaction...
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