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according acid agriculture animals appears applied atmosphere bark become body branches called carbonic carried cattle chiefly circumstances climate cold common considerable considered consists contain corn covered crops cultivated culture direction districts earth effect employed equal extensive farm farmers feet fence field flower four fruit give given grain grass greater ground grow half heat hedge height horses implements improvement inches Italy kind known labor land least leaves less light lime live machine manner manure matter means mode mountains nature necessary observed obtained operation particular performed period plants plough practice present principle produce proper proportion quantity rendered require roots says season seed sheep side situation soil sometimes sort species substances sufficient supply surface taken trees variety various vegetable whole winter wood
Side 47 - My father was a yeoman and had no lands of his own, only he had a farm of three or four pound by year at the uttermost, and hereupon he tilled so much as kept half a dozen men. He had walk for a hundred sheep, and my mother milked thirty kine.
Side vi - Improvement, and Management of Landed Property, and the Cultivation and Economy of the Animal and Vegetable Productions of Agriculture, including all the latest Improvements. A general History of Agriculture in all Countries, and a Statistical View of its present State, with suggestions for its future progress in the British Isles.
Side 15 - Woe unto them that join house to house, that lay field to field, Till there be no room, and ye be made to dwell alone in the midst of the land...
Side 317 - It should be collected in dry weather, and exposed to the atmosphere till it becomes dry to the touch. The specific gravity of a soil, or the relation of its weight to that of water, may be ascertained by introducing into a phial, which will contain a known quantity of water, equal volumes of water and of soil, and this may be easily done by pouring in water till it is half full, and then adding the soil till the fluid rises i*s to the mouth ; the difference between the weight of the soil and that...
Side 47 - ... rent lying by him, therewith to purchase a new lease, beside a fair garnish of pewter on his cupboard, with so much more in odd...
Side 342 - Magnesia has a much weaker attraction for carbonic acid than lime, and will remain in the state of caustic or calcined magnesia for many months, though exposed to the air. And as long as any caustic lime remains, the magnesia cannot. be combined with carbonic acid, for lime instantly attracts carbonic acid from magnesia.
Side 15 - Give ye ear, and hear my voice; hearken, and hear my speech. Doth the plowman plow all day to sow? doth he open and break the clods of his ground ? When he hath made plain the face thereof, doth he not cast abroad the fitches, and scatter the cummin, and cast in the principal wheat and the appointed barley and the rye in their place ? For his God doth instruct him to discretion, and doth teach him.
Side 349 - I found that corn sprouted much more rapidly in water positively electrified by the Voltaic instrument than in water negatively electrified ; and experiments made upon the atmosphere show that clouds are usually negative ; and as, when a cloud is in one state of electricity, the surface of the earth beneath is brought into the opposite state, it is probable that in common cases the surface of the earth is positive.
Side 332 - All green succulent plants contain saccharine or mucilaginous matter, with woody fibre, and readily ferment. They cannot, therefore, if intended for manure, be used too soon after their death. When green crops are to be employed for enriching a soil, they should be ploughed in, if it be possible, when in flower, or at the time the flower is beginning to appear, for it is at this period that they contain the largest quantity of easily soluble...