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albumen alcohol ammonia amount animal appearance becomes blood bodies boiling bread butter called carbonic acid cause cent chemical chemistry clay coal coffee cold color combination combustion common composed composition compound consist constituents contains converted crystals derived Describe differ dissolved elements employed equivalent fact fermentation fire flame flour formula fruit given gives glass gold hard heat hydrogen important iron juice kinds known lead less light lime liquid manufacture materials matter means meat metal milk mixed nature nitrogen obtained ordinary owing oxide oxygen passes piece plants portion possesses potash prepared present principle produced properties proportion pure quantity remains removed salt separates silver soap soda solid soluble solution sources starch substance sugar sulphur supply symbol takes tallow taste temperature tion unites usually various vegetables volume weight whole wine wood
Seite 163 - Yet by some such fortuitous liquefaction, was mankind taught to procure a body at once in a high degree solid and transparent, which might admit the light of the sun, and exclude the violence of the wind ; which might extend the sight of the philosopher to new ranges of existence, and charm him at one time with the unbounded extent of the material creation, and at another with the endless subordination of animal life ; and, what is yet of more importance, might supply the decays of nature, and succour...
Seite 106 - On the other hand, when the labourer earns by his work less than is required to provide the amount of food which is indispensable in order to restore fully his working power, an unyielding, inexorable law or necessity compels him to have recourse to spirits. He must work, but in consequence of insufficient food, a certain portion of his working power is daily wanting. Spirits, by their action on the nerves, enable him to make up the deficient power at the expense of Ms body, to consume to day that...
Seite 37 - I have frequently taken one of these bladders, and pricking a hole therein with a pin, and compressing gently the bladder, near the flame of a candle till it once took fire, it would then continue flaming till all the spirit was compressed out of the bladder...
Seite 100 - In no part of Germany do the apothecaries' establishments bring so low a price as in the rich cities on the Rhine ; for there wine is the universal medicine for the healthy as well as the sick, it is considered as milk for the aged (see Appendix).
Seite 18 - ... property of radiating their heat, and of thus becoming cool with different degrees of rapidity, and those substances which in the air become cool first, also attract first and most abundantly the particles of falling dew.
Seite 164 - ... of nature, and succour old age with subsidiary sight. Thus was the first artificer in glass employed, though without his own knowledge or expectation. He was facilitating and prolonging the enjoyment of light, enlarging the avenues of science, and conferring the highest and most lasting pleasures ; he was enabling the student to contemplate nature, and the beauty to behold herself.
Seite 118 - IT was not till the end of this reign [Henry VIII.] that any salads, carrots, turnips, or other edible roots were produced in England. The little of these vegetables that was used was formerly imported from Holland and Flanders. Queen Catherine, when she wanted a salad, was obliged to despatch a messenger thither on purpose.
Seite 37 - Bladders, and pricking a Hole therein with a Pin, and compressing gently the Bladder near the Flame of a Candle till it once took Fire, it would then continue flaming till all the Spirit was compressed out of the Bladder; which was the more surprising, because no one could discern any Difference in the Appearance between these Bladders and those which are filled with common Air.