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Books Books 1 - 10 of 95 on Now let us suppose that such a vessel is divided into two portions, A and B. by a....  
" Now let us suppose that such a vessel is divided into two portions, A and B. by a division in which there is a small hole, and that a being, who can see the individual molecules, opens and closes this hole, so as to allow only the swifter molecules to... "
An Introduction to a biology and other papers - Page 156
by Arthur Dukinfield Darbishire - 1917 - 290 pages
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Theory of Heat

James Clerk Maxwell - Heat - 1871 - 312 pages
...able to do what is at present impossible to us. For we have seen that the molecules in a vessel full of air at uniform temperature are moving with velocities...to B, and only the slower ones to pass from B to A. He will thus, without expenditure of work, raise the ternperature of B and lower that of A, in contradiction...
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Theory of Heat

James Clerk Maxwell - Heat - 1871 - 312 pages
...uniform. Now let us suppose that such a vessel is divided into two portions, A and B, by a division 1n which there is a small hole, and that a being, who...to B, and only the slower ones to pass from B to A. He will thus, without expenditure of work, raise the ternStatistical Knowledge of Bodies. 309 perature...
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Theory of Heat

James Clerk Maxwell - Heat - 1872 - 313 pages
...with velocities by no means uniform, though the mean velocity of any great number of them, arb1trarily selected, is almost exactly uniform. Now let us suppose...to B, and only the slower ones to pass from B to A. He will thus, without expenditure of work, raise the temperature of B and lower that of A, in contradiction...
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The Popular Science Monthly, Volume 17

Science - 1880
...two portions, A and B, by a division in which there is a small hole ; and a being, who can see the molecules, opens and closes this hole so as to allow...molecules to pass from A to B, and only the slower ones from B to A. He will thus, without the expenditure of work, raise the temperature of B and lower that...
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The Popular Science Monthly, Volume 17

Science - 1880
...two portions, A and B, by a division in which there is a small hole ; and a being, who can see the molecules, opens and closes this hole so' as to allow...molecules to pass from A to B, and only the slower ones from B to A. He will thus, without the expenditure of work, raise the temperature of B and lower that...
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Naturalism and Agnosticism: The Gifford Lectures Delivered Before ..., Volume 1

James Ward - Agnosticism - 1899
...rest of Maxwell's paragraph. "For we have seen," he continues, "that the molecules in a vessel full of air at uniform temperature are moving with velocities...to B, and only the slower ones to pass from B to A. He will thus, without expenditure of work, raise the temperature of B and lower that of A, in contradiction...
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Naturalism and Agnosticism: The Gifford Lectures Delivered Before ..., Volume 1

James Ward - Agnosticism - 1899 - 593 pages
...rest of Maxwell's paragraph. " For we have seen," he continues, "that the molecules in a vessel full of air at uniform temperature are moving with velocities...from A to B, and only the slower ones to pass from B j to A. He will thus, without expenditure of work, raise! the temperature of B and lower that of A,...
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The Grammar of Science

Karl Pearson - Classification of sciences - 1900 - 548 pages
...divided into two portions, A and B, by a division in which there is a small hole, and that a being,1 who can see the individual molecules, opens and closes...to B, and only the slower ones to pass from B to A. He will thus, without expenditure of work, raise the temperature of B and lower that of A, in contradiction...
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The dynamical theory of gases

Sir James Hopwood Jeans - Gases, Kinetic theory of - 1904 - 352 pages
...able to do what is at present impossible to us. For we have seen that the molecules in a vessel full of air at uniform temperature are moving with velocities...to B, and only the slower ones to pass from B to A. He will thus, without expenditure of work, raise the temperature of B and lower that of A, in contradiction...
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Theory of Heat

James Clerk Maxwell, John William Strutt Baron Rayleigh - Heat - 1904 - 348 pages
...able to do what is at present impossible to us. For we have seen that the molecules in a vessel full of air at uniform temperature are moving with velocities...from A to B, and only the slower ones to pass from E to A. He will thus, without expenditure of work, raise the teroStatistzcal Knowledge of Bodies. 339...
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