... frequently require to be corrected to what they would be at this point. For this purpose it is only necessary to compare the observed height with the mean height, or 30 inches, and increase or diminish the observed volume inversely in the same proportion.... The Elements of Experimental Chemistry - Seite 395von William Henry - 1819Vollansicht - Über dieses Buch
| William Thomas Brande, William James MacNeven - 1821 - 638 Seiten
...to infer what its volume would be under the mean height of the barometer, taking this at 30 I'l'keSj **as is now most usual. This is done by the rule of...volume required. For example, if we wish to know what** jpace would be filled, under a pressure of 30 inches of mercury, by a quantity of gas, which Clls 100... | |
| Michael Faraday - 1827 - 646 Seiten
...diminish the observed volume inversely in the same proportion. Thus as the mean height of the barometer **is to the observed height, so is the observed volume to the volume required.** As an instance, suppose that 100 cubic inches of gas have been observed when the barometer stood at... | |
| 1828 - 619 Seiten
...diminish the observed volume inversely in the same proportion. Thus as the mean height of the barometer **is to the observed height, so is the observed volume to the volume required.** As an instance, suppose that 100 cubic Einmpk«. inches of gas have been observed when the barometer... | |
| Benjamin Silliman - 1830 - 1274 Seiten
...inversely as the pressure. — To reduce the volume to what it would be at 30 inches, the mean pressure, " **as the mean height is to the observed height, so is the observed volume to the volume required.** Suppose the barometer to stand at 29 inches, and that we wish to ascertain what volume 100 cubic inches... | |
| 1838
...diminish the observed volume inversely in the same proportion. Thus, as the mean height of the barometer **is to the observed height, so is the observed volume to the volume required.** As an instanca, suppose lhat 100 cubic inches of gas have been observed when the barometer stood at... | |
| 1838
...diminish the observed volume inversely in the same proportion. Thus, as the mean height of the barometer **is to the observed height, so is the observed volume to the volume required.** As an instance, suppose that 1 00 cubic inches of gas have been observed when the barometer stood at... | |
| Society for the diffusion of useful knowledge - 1838
...diminish the observed volume inversely in the same proportion. Thus, as the mean height of the barometer **is to the observed height, so is the observed volume to the volume required.** As an mslanc.', suppose that 1 00 cubic inches of gas have been observed when the barometer stood at... | |
| 1838
...diminish the observed volume inversely in the same proportion. Thus, as the mean height of the barometer **is to the observed height, so is the observed volume to the volume required.** As an instance, suppose that 1 00 cubic inches of gas have been observed when the barometer stood at... | |
| 1855
...to infer what its volume would be under the mean height of the barometer, taking this at 30 inehes, **as is now most usual. This is done by the rule of...volume to the volume required. For example, if we** wisb to know what space would be filled, under a pressure of 30 inches of mercury, by s quantity of... | |
| 1867
...dimmish the observed volume inversely in the same proportion. Thus, as the mean height of the barometer **is to the observed height, so is the observed volume to the volume required.** As an instance, suppose that 100 cubic inches of gas have been observed when the barometer stood at... | |
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