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Libros Libros 11 - 20 de 20 sobre ... probably quite large enough to supply the wants of the human family to the end...
" ... probably quite large enough to supply the wants of the human family to the end of its sojourn here. It has been calculated that an amount of condensation, which would diminish the diameter of the Sun by only the ten-thousandth part, would suffice... "
Report of the Annual Meeting - Página lix
por British Association for the Advancement of Science. Meeting - 1858
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Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volumen43

John Holmes Agnew, Walter Hilliard Bidwell - 1858
...the condition of incompressibility, we have, in the future approximation of its parts, a fund of heat probably quite large enough to supply the wants of...condensation, which would diminish the diameter of the sun bv only the ten thousandth part, would suffice to restore the heat emitted in 2000 years. Again, on...
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The Annual of Scientific Discovery: Or, Year-book of Facts in Science and Art

David Ames Wells, Charles Robert Cross, John Trowbridge, William Ripley Nichols, George Bliss, Samuel Kneeland - 1858
...incompressibility, we have, in the future approximation of its parts, a fund of heat probably quite large enougli to supply the wants of the human family to the end...the ebb and flow of every tide, and must therefore re appear as beat. The amount of this must be considerable, and should not be overlooked in any estimation...
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Wells's Principles and Applications of Chemistry: For the Use of Academies ...

David Ames Wells - 1859 - 515 páginas
...most interesting of modern science, and has led to many important deductions. Thus, force is expended by friction in the ebb and flow of every tide, and must, therefore, reappear as heat . According to the computations of Bessel, the astronomer, 25,000 miles of water flow in every...
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wells's principles and applications of chemistry; for the use of academies ...

david a. wells - 1859
...most interesting of modern science, and has led to many important deductions. Thus, force is expended by friction in the ebb and flow of every tide, and must, therefore, reappear as heat. According to the computations of Bessel, the astronomer, 25,000 miles of water flow in every...
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Principles and Applications of Chemistry

David Ames Wells - 1860 - 506 páginas
...most interesting of modern science, and has led. to many important deductions. Thus, force is expended by friction in the ebb and flow of every tide, and must, therefore, reappear as heat. According to the computations of Bessel, the astronomer, 25,000 miles of water flow in every...
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Well's Principles and Applications of Chemistry: For the Use of Academies ...

David Ames Wells - 1862 - 515 páginas
...most interesting of modern science, and has led. to many important deductions. Thus, force is expended by friction in the ebb and flow of every tide, and must, therefore, reappear as heat. According to the computations of Eessel, the astronomer, 25,000 miles of water flow in every...
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Wells's Principles and Applications of Chemistry: For the Use of Academies ...

David Ames Wells - 1862
...most interesting of modern science, and has led. to many important deductions. Thus, force is expended by friction in the ebb and flow of every tide, and must, therefore, reappear as heat. According to the computations of liessel, the astronomer, 25,000 miles of water flow in every...
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The California Teacher: A Journal of School and Home Education ..., Volumen1

1864
...most interesting of modem science, and has led to many important deductions. Thus, force is expended by friction in the ebb and flow of every tide, and must, therefore, reappear as heat. Nay more, the great tidal wave is, in part, dragged as a brake along the surface of the earth...
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Annual of Scientific Discovery: Or, Year-book of Facts in Science and Art

David Ames Wells, Charles Robert Cross, John Trowbridge, William Ripley Nichols, George Bliss, Samuel Kneeland - 1859
...the condition of inrompressibility, we have, in the future approximation of its parts, a fund of heat probably quite large enough to supply the wants of...the ebb and flow of every tide, and must therefore re appear as heat. The amount of this must be considerable, and should not be overlooked in any estimation...
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WELLS'S PRINCIPLES AND APPLICATIONS OF CHEMISTRY;

DAVID A. WELLS - 1872
...most interesting of modern science, and has led to many important deductions. Thus, force is expended by friction in the ebb and flow of every tide, and must, therefore, reappear as heat. According to the computations of Bessel, the astronomer, 25,000 miles of water flow in every...
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