If a solid lighter than a fluid be forcibly immersed in it, the solid will be driven upwards by a force equal to the difference between its weight and the weight of the fluid displaced. The Works of Archimedes - Page 257by Archimedes - 1897 - 326 pagesFull view - About this book
| Thomas Hodson - Education - 1802
...in a fluid that is fpecifically lighter, but afccnds in a fluid that is fpecifically heavier, with **a force equal to the difference between its weight and the weight of** an equal bulk of th- fluid. 12. A body links in a fluid that is fpecifically heavier, fo far, as that... | |
| Thomas Hodson - Education - 1806
...in a fluid that is fpecifical/y lighter, but afcendt in a fluid that is fpecifically heavier, with **a force equal to the difference between its weight and the weight of** an equal bulk of the fluid. i2. A body finks in a fluid that is fpecificaliy heavier, fo far, as that... | |
| Science - 1826
...— the quotient is the answer. Rationale. The force with which the cork rises against the funnel, is **equal to the difference between its weight and the weight of the** bulk of water which it displaces. Of course, ascertaining the force with which it rises, by using just... | |
| Robert Hare - Chemistry - 1828 - 356 pages
....sum—the quotient is the answer. RATIONALE. The force with which the cork rises against the funnel, is **equal to the difference between its weight and the weight of the** bulk of water which it displaces. Of course, ascertaining the force with which it rises, by using just... | |
| William Hallowes Miller - Fluid dynamics - 1831 - 95 pages
...at rest, p the density of the fluid : then the moving force on the solid in the direction PC will be **the difference between its weight and the weight of the fluid displaced** = gp A . CP, and the mass of the solid = p V, therefore the accelerating force on jl the solid in the... | |
| 1832
...liquid immersed in a heavier displaces a portion of that heavier equal to its own bulk, and it is urged **upwards by a force equal to the difference between its weight and the weight of the** heavier liquid which it displaces. What is true of one particle is equally true of any number ; and... | |
| John Iredelle Dillard Hinds - Science - 1902 - 566 pages
...that of the water, it will float; if greater, it will sink and rest upon the bottom with a pressure **equal to the difference between its weight and the weight of the** water displaced. This is the principle of specific-gravity determmations with the hydrometer and by... | |
| John Iredelle Dillard Hinds - Chemistry, Inorganic - 1905 - 651 pages
...that of the water, it will float ; if greater, it will sink and rest upon the bottom with a pressure **equal to the difference between its weight and the weight of the** water displaced. This is the principle of specific-gravity determinations with the hydrometer and by... | |
| Edwin Henry Barton - Fluid mechanics - 1915 - 249 pages
...far immersed that the weight of the solid will be equal to the weight of the fluid displaced. " (e) **If a solid lighter than a fluid be forcibly immersed...its weight and the weight of the fluid displaced.** " (/) A solid heavier than a fluid will, if placed in it, descend to the bottom of the fluid, and the... | |
| Sir Thomas Little Heath - Geometry - 1920 - 58 pages
...weight of the solid will be equal to that of the fluid displaced, and, if it be forcibly immersed, **the solid will be driven upwards by a force equal to the difference between** the weight of the solid and that of the fluid displaced. If the solid is heavier than the fluid, it... | |
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