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action Annals appears atmosphere baking becomes bismuth bodies bread brome carbon cause centre circumstances Clear colour combination common considerable considered consists contain continued copper crystals described deviation direction disc distance dough edge effect elastic employed equal examined exist experiments fact fermentation flour fluid force give given glass grains heat hydrogen inches iron less light liquid magnet manner mass matter means measure metallic method mixed nature nearly necessary needle object observations obtained occur operation oxygen passing plane plate pole portion position potash prepared present probably produced proportion quantity remained remarkable respect revolve rotation salt separated similar Society solid solution specific stars stone substance sufficient sulphuric acid supposed surface taken temperature tion vapour weight whole
Side 229 - Between the brain and the muscles there is a circle of nerves ; one nerve conveys the influence from the brain to the muscle, another gives the sense of the condition of the muscle to the brain.
Side 138 - Summer of the Year 1825, for the Purpose of determining the Difference of Meridians of the Royal Observatories of Greenwich and Paris; drawn up by JF W . Herschel, Esq.
Side 314 - I have had occasion to dig up a great number of bowlders, of red sandstone, and of the conglomerate kind, in erecting a cotton manufactory; and it was not uncommon to find them worn smooth on the under side, as if done by their having been dragged over rocks and gravelly earth, in one steady position.
Side 469 - that the moon is inhabited by rational creatures, and that its surface is more or less covered with a vegetation not very dissimilar to that of our own earth.
Side 271 - After the butler is melted, and the potashes and alum are dissolved in a little hot water, these three ingredients, along with the treacle, are poured among the flour, which is to form the body of the bread. The whole is then incorporated by mixture and kneading into a stiff dough.
Side 149 - Its composition is as follows : — decrepitated muriate of soda 100 parts; slaked lime 100; sand 140; clippings of glass, of the same quality, from 50 parts to 200. Sulphate of soda likewise offers a great economy in its employment. The results are very satisfactory. The glasses made with this salt were of a very fine quality.
Side 237 - On observing the bird, he found it engaged in examining and watching "some object near the spot where it stood, which it continued to do for some minutes. After that, it moved with considerable apparent caution, to a little distance from the spot where it had alighted, and then extended one of its wings, which it kept in continual motion. Soon after this artifice, the gentleman remarked a large snake raise its head to a considerable distance from the ground, which seemed to be what the bird was longing...
Side 221 - Sicilian mountains, an expression strictly applicable to the relation which it bears to the hills in its immediate neighbourhood, all of which have been formed by successive ejections of matter from its interior. " The grandest and most original feature indeed in the physiognomy of Etna, is the zone of subordinate volcanic hills, with which it is encompassed, and which look like a court of subaltern princes waiting upon their sovereign.
Side 228 - If all that is necessary to the action of a muscle be a nerve to excite contraction, these branches should have been unaccompanied ; but on the contrary I found that before these motor nerves entered the several muscles, they were joined by branches of the nerves which came through the Gasserian ganglion, and which were sensitive nerves. I found the same result on tracing motor nerves into the orbit, and that the sensitive division of the fifth pair of nerves was transmitted to the muscles of the...
Side 363 - ... was fermented, and when the fermentation had arrived at the proper point, formed into a loaf. The loaf was carefully enclosed in a distillatory apparatus, and subjected for a considerable time to the baking temperature. Upon examining the distilled liquid, the taste and smell of alcohol were quite perceptible, and by repeatedly rectifying it, a small quantity of alcohol was obtained of strength sufficient to burn and to ignite gunpowder by its combustion. The experiment was frequently repeated,...