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" He extended this proposition afterwards by analogy, to all the celestial bodies, and established as a principle, that all particles of matter attract each other directly as their mass, and inversely as the square of their distance. "
The System of the World - Page 336
by Pierre Simon marquis de Laplace - 1809
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The Gallery of Nature and Art; Or, A Tour Through Creation and Science, Volume 1

Edward T W. Polehampton - Natural history - 1815
...bodies, and established as a principle, that all particles of matter attract each other directly of their mass, and inversely as the square of their distance....the system of the world might be deduced from it. Bv considering gravity at the surfaces of the celestial bodies, as the result of the attractions of...
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Time's Telescope for ... ; Or, A Complete Guide to the Almanack

Almanacs, English - 1816
...bodies that rest upon it. He extended this proposition to all bodies whatever, and established the principle ' that all particles of matter attract each...as their mass, and inversely as the square of their distances.' Having arrived at this principle, Sir Isaac Newton saw that the great phenomena of the...
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The Gallery of Nature and Art: Or, a Tour Through Creation and Science, Volume 1

Edward Polehampton, John Mason Good - Natural history - 1818
...bodies, and established as a principle, thai all particles of matter attract each other directly at their mass, and inversely as the square of their distance....Arrived at this principle, Newton saw that the great ph;i;uomen;i of the system of the world might be deduced from it. By const, dering gravity at the surfaces...
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The Book of Nature, Volume 1

John Mason Good - Natural history - 1826
...equally applicable to the minutest corpuscles, and the hugest aggregations of matter, that all the particles of matter attract each other directly as...mass, and inversely as the square of their distance, he at once beheld the cause of those perturbations of motion to which the heavenly bodies are necessarily...
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The book of nature

John Mason Good - Natural history - 1828 - 530 pages
...applicable to the minutest corpuscles, and the hugfest aggregations of matter, that all the pariu-lcs of matter attract each other directly as their mass, and inversely as the square of their distance, he at once beheld the cause of those perturbations of motion to which the heavenly bodies are necessarily...
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The Mathematical Principles of Mechanical Philosophy, and Their Application ...

John Henry Pratt - Celestial mechanics - 1836 - 616 pages
...position of the planets made upon this hypothesis of their gravitating towards the Sun with a force directly as their mass and inversely as the square of their distance from the Sup are found to agree very well with the observed positions, if the calculations extend over...
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Magazine of Popular Science, and Journal of the Useful Arts, Volume 3

Science - 1837
...position of the planets made upon this hypothesis of their gravitating towards the sun with a force directly as their mass, a.nd inversely as the* square of their distance from the sun, are found to agree very well with the observed positions, if the calculations extend...
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Orr's Circle of the Sciences: Mechanical philosophy

William Somerville Orr - Science - 1856
...revealed to human intellect. It is, that all the heavenly bodies attract one another by a force varying directly as their mass, and inversely as the square of their distance from one another ; the mass of a body being considered as the sum of the particles of matter constituting...
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The Princeton text book in rhetoric

M. B. Hope - Rhetoric - 1859 - 289 pages
...the case of our illustration, the law is, that nil bodies attract each other with a force, varying directly as their mass, and inversely as the square of their distance. The entire completeness of this step iii the inductive process, supposes the ability to explain all...
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The circle of the sciences: a series of treatises on the ..., Volume 9

William Somerville Orr - Science - 1860
...revealed to human intellect. It is, that all the heavenly bodies attract one another by a force varying directly as their mass, and inversely as the square of their distance from one another ; the mass of a body being considered as the sum of the particles of matter constituting...
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