Science, Volume 13
John Michels (Journalist)
American Association for the Advancement of Science, 1889 - Science
Since Jan. 1901 the official proceedings and most of the papers of the American Association for the Advancement of Science have been included in Science.
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Africa alternating currents aluminium American amount anemometer battery bellite bird Boston cent circuit coast College committee Company conductor connected contains cryolite diphtheria direction disease dynamo edition effect engine England English examination experiments fact favor feet force galvanometer Geological give given Hertz horse-power hundred illustrated important inches increase interesting iron John Ericsson kilograms Kongo large number lead chromate less lignite London machine magnetic manufacture matter means ment mercuric chloride method methylated spirits miles miles per hour millimetres motion motor natural observed obtained paper phosphatic plates pounds present produced Professor published Railway recent region river says schools Science scientific self-induction Society steam surface Survey temperature tion tornadoes United University velocity volume Washington wind wire Yambuya York
Page 218 - I give and bequeath, in perpetuity, the fifty shares which I hold in the Potomac Company, . . . towards the endowment of a university, to be established within the limits of the District of Columbia, under the auspices of the general government, if that government should incline to extend a favoring hand towards it.
Page 52 - Harper & Brothers have just ready "A Latin Dictionary for Schools," by Charlton T. Lewis, the editor of " Harper's Latin Dictionary." It is not an abridgment, but an entirely new and independent work, designed to explain every word or phrase in the Latin literature commonly read in schools ; viz., the complete works of
Page 222 - WR A General Formula for the Uniform Flow of Water in Rivers and other Channels. Tr. by R. Hering and JC Trautwine, Jr.
Page 253 - the phenomenon requires us to admit the existence of a principal discharge in one direction, and then several reflex actions backward and forward, each more feeble than the preceding, until equilibrium is obtained.
Page 260 - It reigns with serenity and in complete self-effacement amidst the wildest confusion. The larger the mob, and the greater the apparent anarchy, the more perfect is its sway. It is the supreme law of unreason.
Page 137 - necessary to secure the people against the consequences of ignorance and incapacity as well as deception and fraud. One means to secure this end is the method adopted by the State of West Virginia. If the means adopted are appropriate to the calling or profession, and obtainable by reasonable study
Page 172 - Mental Evolution in Animals," etc. One vol., 8vo, cloth. Price, $3.00. This work, which follows "Mental Evolution in Animals," by the same author, considers the probable mode of genesis of the human mind from the mind of lower animals, and attempts to show that there is no distinction of kind between man and brute.
Page 323 - The Ideals of the Republic, or, Great Words from Great Americans," comprising the Declaration of Independence, the Constitution of the United States, Washington's First Inaugural, Washington's Second Inaugural, Washington's Farewell Address, Lincoln's First Inaugural, Lincoln's Second Inaugural, Lincoln's Gettysburg Address. The volume will contain etched
Page 290 - 9. This effect is probably a consequence of the fact that a part of the aluminum unites with the acid of the gastric juice, and is taken up into solution, while at the same time the remainder of the aluminum hydroxide or phosphate throws down in insoluble form the organic substance constituting the peptic ferment
Page 290 - From the general nature of the results obtained, the conclusion may fairly be deduced, that not only alum itself, but the residues which its use in baking-powder leaves in bread, cannot be viewed as harmless, but must be ranked as objectionable, and should be avoided when the object aimed at is the production of wholesome bread.