Heat Considered as a Mode of Motion
Author's corrected proof copy of an unidentified printed edition without t.p.; contains extensive pencil and ink annotations and tipped-in illustrations; also includes printed notes from "Professor Tyndall's lectures on heat", nos. I-XII, given at the Royal Institution of Great Britain, Jan. 23-April 10, 1862.
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absorbed absorption acid action allow already amount of heat appear applied atmosphere atoms augmented ball beam bismuth body carbon cause cold common conduction containing continue copper cylinder deflection developed direction distance earth Edition effect electric energy entirely equal ether expansion experiment face fact falling feet flame force friction give glass greater heat hence hydrogen Illustrations inches iron lamp lead length light liquid luminous mass matter means mechanical metal motion moves nature necessary needle observed obtained oxygen particles pass piece pile plate portion present pressure produced quantity radiation raise rays referred regards rendered result screen side solid sound space spectrum substance sufficient supposed surface temperature theory tion tube turn vapour vessel vibrations vols volume waves weight wire wood