Nature, Volume 94

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Sir Norman Lockyer
Macmillan Journals Limited, 1915 - Electronic journals
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Too bad I can't read the whole volume.
When will this happen?
I'd like it now, please.
- Tim

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Page 29 - Engineer, being the art of directing the great sources of power in Nature for the use and convenience of man...
Page 87 - The which observed, a man may prophesy, With a near aim, of the main chance of things As yet not come to life ; which in their seeds, And weak beginnings lie intreasured. Such things become the hatch and brood of time...
Page 39 - Rapid Methods for the Chemical Analysis of Special Steels, Steel-Making Alloys and Graphite...
Page 309 - October 12, 1908, a prize of $1,500 is offered for the best treatise 'On the Relation of Atmospheric Air to Tuberculosis.
Page 22 - In pursuance of this scheme the Commercial Intelligence Branch of the Board of Trade...
Page 3 - ... indication of a difference between the physical nature of the suboceanic and sub-continental parts of the crust is in rough correspondence with the conclusions previously suggested on quite other grounds. In...
Page 35 - Purely untutored humanity, it is true, interferes comparatively little with the arrangements of nature, and the destructive agency of man becomes more and more energetic and unsparing as he advances in civilization, until the impoverishment, with which his exhaustion of the natural resources of the soil is threatening him, at last awakens him to the necessity of preserving what is left, if not of restoring what has been wantonly wasted.
Page 252 - Instead of the circular hole, 'tis better to substitute an oblong hole, shaped like a long parallelogram, with its length parallel to the prism. For if this hole be an inch or two long and but a tenth or twentieth part of an inch broad or narrower, the light of the image will be as simple as before, or simpler, and the image will become much broader and therefore more fit to have experiments tried in its light than before.
Page 37 - Walbrook, and so into the Thames. And by these degrees was this fen or moor at length made main and hard ground, which before being overgrown with flags, sedges, and rushes, served to no use...
Page 43 - My first child was born on December 27th, 1839, and I at once commenced to make notes on the first dawn of the various expressions which he exhibited, for I felt convinced, even at this early period, that the most complex and fine shades of expression must all have had a gradual and natural origin.

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