Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
acid action alizarine ammonia angle animals appears applied Arago Arthur Henfrey axis body bone cavity cells Chair Colonel Sabine colour commenced Communicated Copley Medal corresponding curve described determined direction distance disturbances EARL OF ROSSE Edward Sabine effect electric Eustachian tubes examined existence experiments F.R.S. Received fibres fluid force formula fringes given gland heat Hobarton inches instrument John latter light magnetic Malfatti's Problem manganese mean temperature Megatherium membrane motion muscle muscular needle Nesodon nitric acid observations obtained organ ovum paper period phenomena plane polarized portion posterior potash present produced Professor quantity rays reference refrangibility remarkable researches roots Royal Society rubian sea At sea Sir Frederick Pollock solution spermatozoa stations structure substance surface theory thermometer tion tissue Toronto tube valves variation vertebrae vertical vibrations wire
Seite 219 - ... conclude, that, except during muscular action, this orifice is always closed, and that the tympanum forms a cavity distinct and isolated from the outer air. The muscles which open the Eustachian tube in man are the tensor and levator palati, and it is by their action, during the process of deglutition, that the tubes are ordinarily opened. That the act of swallowing is the means whereby the Eustachian tubes are opened, is shown by some experiments, of which the following may be cited : — If...
Seite 244 - On the Anatomy of Salpa and Pyrosoma' the phenomena, &c., have received the most ingenious and elaborate elucidation, and have given rise to a process of reasoning the results of which can scarcely yet be anticipated, but must bear, in a very important degree, upon some of the most abstruse points of what may be called transcendental physiology.
Seite 373 - Thermo-Electricity, and Electric Telegraphy. Being a Condensed Resume of the Theory and Application of Electrical Science, including its latest Practical Developments, particularly as relating to Aerial and Submarine Telegraphy. By HENRY M. NOAD, Ph.D., Lecturer on Chemistry at St. George's Hospital. Post 8vo, 400 Illustrations, I2^. 6d. cloth. " We can recommend Dr. Noad's book for clear style, great range of subject, a good index, and a plethora of woodcuts.
Seite 276 - The first 1000 fathoms in 0 27 15 1000 to 2000 fathoms in 0 39 40 2000 to 3000 fathoms in 0 48 10 3000 to 4000 fathoms in...
Seite 140 - This is not the case when the reflection of an object is seen in a mirror; for then, not only are the projections separately reflected, but they are also transposed from one eye to the other, and therefore the conversion of relief does not take place. The pseudoscope being directed to an object, and adjusted so that the object shall appear of its proper size and at its usual distance, the distances of all other objects are inverted ; all nearer objects appear more distant, and all more distant objects...
Seite 255 - On the PELOROSAURUS ; an undescribed gigantic terrestrial reptile, whose remains are associated with those of the Iguanodon and other Saurians, in the Strata of Tilgate Forest.
Seite 323 - ... the terms which involve lower powers of a certain quantity m, which denotes the ratio of the sun's mean motion to that of the moon, than the fourth ; a demonstration of this most important proposition has been given by Sir John Lubbock in the Philosophical Magazine for the present year.
Seite 197 - The posterior surface marked the distance to which the incident rays were able to penetrate before they were absorbed. This distance was at first considerable, greater than the diameter of the vessel, but it decreased with great rapidity as the refrangibility of the incident rays increased, so that from a little beyond the extreme violet to the end, the blue space was reduced to an excessively thin stratum adjacent to the surface by which the incident rays entered. It appears, therefore, that this...
Seite 308 - ... continually increasing intensity. The leaves, which at first were of a pale-green, assume a deeper and deeper tint, and for a time become almost black ; their petals are long and upright, and their surface wide and shining. In short, when vegetation has arrived at its proper period the crop is found...