## A Catalogue of the Portsmouth Collection of Books and Papers Written by Or Belonging to Sir Isaac Newton: The Scientific Portion of which Has Been Presented by the Earl of Portsmouth to the University of Cambridge |

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Page v

B. Lunar

respecting the invention of Fluxions ib . XII . Astronomy 9 XIII . Hydrostatics ,

Optics , Sound , and Heat ib . XIV . Miscellaneous copies of Letters and Papers .

B. Lunar

**Theory**5 C. Mathematical Problems 6 XI . Papers relating to the disputerespecting the invention of Fluxions ib . XII . Astronomy 9 XIII . Hydrostatics ,

Optics , Sound , and Heat ib . XIV . Miscellaneous copies of Letters and Papers .

Page xi

1st , the Lunar

Determination of the Form of the Solid of Least Resistance . It is expressly stated

by Newton himself that the Lunar

1st , the Lunar

**Theory**, 2nd , the**Theory**of Atmospheric Refraction , and 3rd , theDetermination of the Form of the Solid of Least Resistance . It is expressly stated

by Newton himself that the Lunar

**Theory**as given in his Principia is a mere ... Page xii

he had found by

new scholium . It is interesting to find among the papers on the Lunar

good many containing Newton's calculations relating to the inequalities which

are ...

he had found by

**theory**for the motion of the moon's apogee , is omitted in thenew scholium . It is interesting to find among the papers on the Lunar

**Theory**agood many containing Newton's calculations relating to the inequalities which

are ...

Page xiii

The papers also contain a long list of propositions in the Lunar

were evidently intended to be inserted in a second edition , upon which Newton

appears to have been engaged in 1694. This list , together with the two lemmas

on ...

The papers also contain a long list of propositions in the Lunar

**Theory**whichwere evidently intended to be inserted in a second edition , upon which Newton

appears to have been engaged in 1694. This list , together with the two lemmas

on ...

Page xiv

1his

then understood how to form the differential equation to the path of a ray of light

through our atmosphere . It is true that , for the sake of greater simplicity in this co

...

1his

**theory**of refraction by giving a theorem from which it is clear that Newtonthen understood how to form the differential equation to the path of a ray of light

through our atmosphere . It is true that , for the sake of greater simplicity in this co

...

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ACCORDING action addition alchemical Analysis angulus antimony appears authors Ave Maria Lane bismuth Brewster calculation Cambridge University Press CATALOGUE chemical CLAY & Sons collection College Commentary concerning Conduitt containing copy correspondence Critical Crown 8vo Demy 8vo Draft edition Editor English Examination experiments extracts Fellow Flamsteed Fluxions Fragments give given Greek History Illustrations interesting Introduction Invenire John July June late Latin lead Lecturer Leibnitz letter LL.D London Lord Lunae Maps March Master Mathematical method motion Newton Newton's hand Notes observations Oldenburg original points prepared present Principia printed Professor PROP Propositions published references refraction relating remarks Review Revised Royal School Sept Series student sublimate Table Theory Translation treatise University of Cambridge University Press Warehouse various Version volume written