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acid amount atomic Bancroft benzene boiling cadmium calc calculated carbon cells Chem chemical chemistry components compounds concentration constant containing copper crystals curve density determined diagram dilute dissociation dissolved distilled double salt electric electrodes electrolyte electromotive force energy equation equilibrium ether experimental experiments formula freezing point function gases given grams heat hydrated hydrochloric acid hydrogen increase iodid isotherm Jour liquid phases measurements melting mercury metals method methyl alcohol miscible mixture molecular molecules monovariant naphthalene Nernst nitrate obtained osmotic pressure oxid oxygen paper Phase Rule phenol phenomena phys physical platinum potassium chlorid potential difference precipitation quantity quintuple point reaction saturated silver sodium chlorid solid phase solu solubility solution and vapor solvent substances sugar sulfate sulfur sulfuric acid surface TABLE Temp temperature tension theoretical theory thermodynamic tion tube vapor pressure variations velocity volts volume Wilder D Zeit zinc
Page 497 - Bodies do not produce sensations, but complexes of elements (complexes of sensations) make up bodies. If, to the physicist, bodies appear the real, abiding existences, whilst the "elements" are regarded merely as their evanescent, transitory appearance, the physicist forgets, in the assumption of such a view, that all bodies are but thought-symbols for complexes of elements (complexes of sensations).
Page 498 - For us, therefore, the world does not consist of mysterious entities, which by their interaction with another, equally mysterious entity, the ego, produce sensations, which alone are accessible. For us, colors, sounds, spaces, times, . . . are provisionally the ultimate elements, whose given connexion it is our business to investigate.
Page 272 - On the Properties of Matter in the Gaseous and Liquid States under various conditions of Temperature and Pressure.
Page 497 - By the recognition of this fact, many points of psychology and physics assume more distinct and more economical forms, and many spurious problems are disposed of. For us, therefore, the world does not consist of mysterious entities, which by their interaction...