The number of equal spaces in the shorter leg, that contained the same parcel of air diversely extended. B. The height of the mercurial cylinder in the longer leg, that compressed the air into those dimensions. C. The height of the mercurial cylinder,... Properties of Matter - Page 160by Peter Guthrie Tait - 1885 - 320 pagesFull view - About this book
| Royal Society of Edinburgh - Science - 1886
...he compares the actual pressure, employed in producing a certain compression jn air, with " what the **pressure should be according to the Hypothesis, that...pressures and expansions to be in reciprocal proportion."** M. Violle has probably been misled by the archaic use of " expansion " for volume. It must be said,... | |
| Royal Society of Edinburgh - Science - 1886
...he compares the actual pressure, employed in producing a certain compression in air, with " what the **pressure should be according to the Hypothesis, that...pressures and expansions to be in reciprocal proportion."** M. Violle has probably been misled by the archaic use of " expansion " for volume. It must be said,... | |
| Sir Thomas Edward Thorpe - Chemistry - 1894 - 381 pages
...compressed the air into those dimensions. C The height of the mercurial cylinder that counterbalanced **the pressure of the atmosphere. D The aggregate of...should be according to the hypothesis that supposes the** pressure and expansion to be in reciprocal proportion. tr— A 48 46 44 42 40 38 36 34 32 30 28 26... | |
| Peter Guthrie Tait - Matter - 1894 - 340 pages
...he compares the actual pressure, employed in producing a certain compression in air, with " what the **pressure should be according to the Hypothesis, that...pressures and expansions to be in reciprocal proportion."** M. Violle has probably been misled by the archaic use of " expansion " for volume. 1 Even in the latest... | |
| Robert Boyle, Émile Hilaire Amagat - Gases - 1899 - 107 pages
...compressed the air into those dimensions. C. The height of the mercurial cylinder, that counterbalanced **the pressure of the atmosphere. D. The aggregate of...pressures and expansions to be in reciprocal proportion.** For the better understanding of this experiment, it may not be amiss to take notice of the following... | |
| Henry Crew - Physics - 1899 - 347 pages
...compressed the air into those dimensions. C. The height of the mercurial cylinder that counterbalanced **the pressure of the atmosphere. D. The aggregate of...pressures and expansions to be in reciprocal proportion.** For the better understanding of this experiment, it may not be amiss to take notice of the following... | |
| Carl Barus - Gases - 1899 - 109 pages
...that counterbalanced the pressure of the atmosphere. D. The aggregate of the twolastcolumns, .Band **C, exhibiting the pressure sustained by the included...pressures and expansions to be in reciprocal proportion.** For the better understanding of this experiment, it may not be amiss to take notice of the following... | |
| Henry Crew - Physics - 1899 - 347 pages
...cylinder that counterbalanced the pressure of the atmosphere. D. The aggregate of the two last columns, 7J **and C, exhibiting the pressure sustained by the included...hypothesis that supposes the pressures and expansions to** bo in reciprocal proportion. A 48 40 44 42 40 38 36 34 32 30 28 26 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14... | |
| Florian Cajori - Physical laboratories - 1899 - 322 pages
...extreme to the other in about forty steps, and every time comparing the observed pressures with what they **should be " according to the hypothesis that supposes...pressures and expansions to be in reciprocal proportion."** The observed and theoretical values agree fairly well. In 1666 Boyle published his Hydrostatical Paradoxes,... | |
| Florian Cajori - Physical Laboratories - 1899 - 322 pages
...extreme to the other in about forty steps, and every time comparing the observed pressures with what they **should be " according to the hypothesis that supposes...pressures and expansions to be in reciprocal proportion."** The observed and theoretical values agree fairly well. In 1666 Boyle published his Hydrostatical Paradoxes,... | |
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