Philosophical Magazine: A Journal of Theoretical, Experimental and Applied Physics

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Taylor & Francis., 1872
 

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Mr H Wilde on the Influence of Gas and Waterpipes in
115
Prof W Webers Electrodynamic Measurements
119
On Actual Energy by W J Macquorn Rankine LL D F R
160
Proceedings of the Royal Society
161
Mr G K Winter on Testing the Metalresistance of Telegraph
186
Mr G K Winter on Testing the Metalresistance of Telegraph
188
Mr G K Winters Observations on the Corona seen during
191
Mr J W L Glaishers Remarks on certain portions of
194
Mr R Moon on Resonance and on the Circumstances under
201
Mr R Moon on Resonance and on the Circumstances under
202
Vaughan on the Origin of Malaria
209
Vaughan on the Origin of Malaria
213
On Coloured Gelatine Plates as Objects for the Spectroscope by
240
E Edlunds Researches on the Electromotive Force in
264
Dr A M Mayers Acoustical Experiments showing that the
278
Prof Challis on the Theory of the Aberration of Light
289
O E Meyer on the Anomalous Dispersion of Light
295
Sir James Cockle on Hyperdistributives
301
Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society
305
Weather Charts issued daily by the Meteorological Office
306
An Experiment in reference to the question as to Vapourvesicles
316
On the Absorptionspectra of Chlorine and Chloride of Iodine
318
Prof P G Taits Reply to Professor Clausius
338
F Zöllner on the Origin of the Earths Magnetism and
347
Prof A Cayley on a Bicyclic Chuck
365
Page Proceedings of the Royal Society
381
On Calculatingmachines by Thomas T P Bruce Warren
396
Mr S Sharpe on the Moon seen by the naked Eye
427
Mr J W L Glaisher on the Relations between the particular
433
Mr J W L Glaisher on the Relations between the particular
434
Mr R Moon on the Mode in which Stringed Instruments give
439
Prof R Clausius on the Objections raised by Mr Tait against
443
PLATES
549
JULY 1872
iii
Prof R Clausiuss necessary Correction of one of Mr Taits
vii
Dr A M Mayer on a new LanternGalvanometer 25
25
Canon Moseley on the steady Flow of a Liquid With a Plate
56
The Hon J W Strutt on Mr Moons Views on Gaseous Pres
64
On Electrical Pyrometry by Lieut Abney R E F R A S
80
Mr R Moons Reply to some Remarks of the Hon J
103
Remarks 117
117
Prof N S Shaler on Earthlight on the Moon 123
123
On the Electrical Condition of Gasflames by John Trowbridge
153
On a singular appearance of Magnesium in the Chromosphere
159
Mr F C Webb on an Electrical Experiment with an Insulated
170
Prof Challis on the Hydrodynamical Theory of Attractive
189
tricity 210
210
The Hon J W Strutt on the Law of Gaseous Pressure 219
219
On some Effects of Slow Actions produced in the course of
238
Mr T E Thorpe on an Improved form of FilterPump With
248
H F Weber on the Specific Heat of Carbon 251
251
Dr A M Mayer on a precise Method of tracing the Progress
257
Mr J W L Glaisher on some new Facts in the early History
291
Mr R Moon on the Definition of Intensity in the Theories
304
On a new Galvanic Pile of Economic Construction by M Gaiffe 320
320
Dr A M Mayer on a Method of detecting the Phases of Vibra
321
The Hon J W Strutt on Bessels Functions
329
Dr H Morton on the Fluorescent Relations of certain solid
345
Prof R Clausius on the Connexion of the Second Proposition
367
Mr R H M Bosanquet on an Experimental Determination
381
On the Anomalous Dispersion exhibited by certain Substances
395
Captain F W Hutton on the Phenomena of the Elevation
401
Mr G K Winter on the Relation which the internal Resistance
414
trum
419

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Strana 522 - Nevertheless, it is necessary to remember that there is a wider Teleology which is not touched by the doctrine of Evolution, but is actually based upon the fundamental proposition of Evolution. That proposition is, that the whole world, living and not living, is the result of the mutual interaction according to definite laws of the forces possessed by the molecules, of which the primitive nebulosity of the universe was composed.
Strana 500 - The Orbs Around Us; a Series of Familiar Essays on the Moon and Planets, Meteors and Comets, the Sun and Coloured Pairs of Suns. By RA Proctor, BA Second Edition, with Chart and 4 Diagrams. Crown 8vo. Js. 6d. Other Worlds than Ours; The Plurality of Worlds Studied under the Light ,of Recent Scientific Researches.
Strana 104 - There is at present in the material world a universal tendency to the dissipation of mechanical energy. 2. Any restoration of mechanical energy, without more than an equivalent of dissipation, is impossible in inanimate material processes, and is probably never effected by means of organized matter either endowed with vegetable life or subjected to the will of an animated creature. 3. Within a finite period of time past, the earth must have been, and within a finite period of time to come. the earth...
Strana 193 - RESEARCHES IN THE CALCULUS OF VARIATIONS, principally on the Theory of Discontinuous Solutions: an Essay to which the Adams' Prize was awarded in the University of Cambridge in 1871.
Strana 337 - ... that the ratio of the circumference to the diameter of a circle is correctly expressed by the number 314159 . . . (p.
Strana 471 - It is impossible for a self-acting machine, unaided by any external agency, to convey heat from one body to another at a higher temperature ; or heat cannot of itself (that is, without compensation) pass from a colder to a warmer body.
Strana 423 - The last two results, so far as known to me, are novel. To produce them, it is only necessary to cover Barry's flame with a moderately large tube, resting it loosely on the gauze. A luminous flame six to eight inches long is thus obtained, which is very sensitive, especially to high and sharp sounds. If now the gauze and tube be raised, the flame gradually shortens and appears less luminous, until at last it becomes violently agitated, and sings with a loud uniform tone, which may be maintained For...
Strana 38 - ... still more recently Dr. Tyndall, examining the spectrum of the electric light through rock-salt, showed that the curve indicating the distribution "in the region of the dark rays beneath the red, shoots suddenly upward in a steep and massive peak, a kind of Matterhorn of heat, which quite dwarfs by its magnitude the portion of the diagram representing the visible radiation.

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