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Mr W Huggon on the Alkaline Waters of Leeds
51
Fourth Report upon the Facts and Theory of Earthquake Phenomena
73
W Peach on some Peculiar Forms of Spines found on two Species
128
Report on Observations of Luminous Meteors 185758 By the
137
On some Points in the Anatomy of the Araneidea or true Spiders espe
157
On the Lead Mining Districts of Yorkshire By Stephen Eddy
167
On tiie Collapse of Glass Globes and Cylinders By W Fairbairn
174
On Experiments on the Measurement of Water by Triangular Notches
181
Presidents Address on the Progress of Mechanical Science
201
Mr S Smiths Remarks on the Bursting of Guns and Cannon
221
Report of the Committee on Shipping Statistics Presented to
239
Notice of the Instruments employed in the Magnetic Survey of Ireland
260
On River Steamers their Form Construction and Fittings with refer
268
Report of the Belfast Dredging Committee By George C Hvndman
282
Appendix to Mr Vignoles paper On the Adaptation of Suspension
293
Description of a Selfrecording Anemometer By R Becklev Assist
306
MATHEMATICS AND PHYSICS
1
on Vision through the Foramen Centrale of the Retina 7
7
on the Use of Amethyst Plates in Experiments on
13
Mr F Galton a Hand Heliostat for the purpose of flashing Sun Signals
15
The Patent Lajrs Report of the Committee of the British Association
16
Dr F A Siljebtrom on the Distribution of Heat in the Interior of the Earth 23
23
Dr John Lee on the Results of the Measures of Gamma Virginis for the Epoch
29
Colonel Jamess Note on Refraction 38
38
Mr William Mathewss Photographs of the Quarry of Rowley Rag at Ponk
93
Page on the Skeleton of a Seal from the Pleistocene Clavs of Stratheden
103
Professor Phillips and Mr R Barker Jun on the Haematite Ores of North
106
Rev Edward Trollope on the Fens and Submarine Forests of Lincolnshire
113
Mr Tuffen West on the Epidermal Cells of the Petals of Plants 119
119
The Rev T Hincks on a New Species of Laomedea with Remarks on
126
Rev F F Statham on the Occurrence of Bombyx mori in a wild state in this
130
Mr John Milligan on the Pressure of the Atmosphere and its Power
138
Mr T W Atkinsons Notes on a Journey through parts of the Alatou
144
Astronomer Brouns Notice of the Kanikars a HillSide Tribe in the Kingdom
148
Mr J S Wilsons Notes on the Physical Geography of NorthWestern
155
Mr Edwaud Baines on the Woollen Manufacture of England with special
158
Dr Joseph Bateman on the Rate of Mortality in the Metropolitan Improved
164
Mr Charles H Bracedridqes Notes on Selfsupporting Dispensaries
170
Mr James Heywood on Public Service Academic and Teachers Examina
176
Mr John James on the Worsted Manufactures of Yorkshire 182
182
Mr F G P Neison on Phthisis in the Army 189
189
Mr Hamer Stansfelds Essay on Distinctions between Money and Capital
197
Mr W Bridges Adams on a new Method of Constructing the Permanent
203
Mr Robert Coles Account of Lewis Paul and his Invention of the Machine
209
Mr J Maclean on the Submersion of Electric Cables 215
215
Mr E Charlbsworth on some remarkable Yorkshire Fossils including
223
Professor Phillipss Notice of some Phenomena at the Junction of the Granite
235

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xvii 페이지 - To give a stronger impulse and a more systematic direction to scientific inquiry, — to promote the intercourse of those -who cultivate Science in different parts of the British Empire, with one another and with foreign philosophers, — to obtain a more general attention to the objects of Science, and a removal of any disadvantages of a public kind which impede its progress.
lii 페이지 - We have high, towers, the highest about half a mile in height, and some of them likewise set upon high mountains, so that the vantage of the hill with the tower is, in the highest of them, three miles at least. And these places we call the upper region; accounting the air between the high places and the low as a middle region.
lii 페이지 - We represent small sounds as great and deep; likewise great sounds extenuate and sharp; we make divers tremblings and warblings of sounds, which in their original are entire. We represent and imitate all articulate sounds and letters, and the voices and notes of beasts and birds.
195 페이지 - I am not very willing that any language should be totally extinguished. The similitude and derivation of languages afford the most indubitable proof of the traduction of nations, and the genealogy of mankind. They add often physical certainty to historical evidence; and often supply the only evidence of ancient migrations, and of the revolutions of ages which left no written monuments behind them.
xcii 페이지 - ... of the year when food was scarcest; they would also rear more young, which would tend to inherit these slight peculiarities. The less fleet ones would be rigidly destroyed. I can see no more reason to doubt that these causes in a thousand generations would produce a marked effect, and adapt the form of the fox or dog to the catching of hares instead of rabbits, than that greyhounds can be improved by selection and careful breeding.
xcix 페이지 - It is a complete example — history does not afford its equal — of an army, after a great disaster arising from its neglects, having been brought into the highest state of health and efficiency. It is the whole experiment on a colossal scale. In all other examples the last step has been wanting to complete the solution of the problem. We had in the first seven months of the Crimean campaign a mortality among...
ciii 페이지 - When man shall be brought to acknowledge (as truth must finally constrain him to acknowledge) that it is by his own hand, through bis neglect of a few obvious rules, that the seeds of disease are most lavishly sown within his frame, and diffused over communities ; when he shall have required of medical science to occupy itself...
lii 페이지 - The End of our Foundation is the knowledge of Causes, and secret motions of things ' ; and the enlarging of the bounds of Human Empire, to the effecting of all things possible.
lxiv 페이지 - For there is no comparison between that which we may lose by not trying and by not succeeding; since by not trying we throw away the chance of an immense good; by not succeeding we only incur the loss of a little human labour.
xcii 페이지 - To give an imaginary example from changes in progress on an island, let the organization of a canine animal which preyed chiefly on rabbits, but sometimes on hares, become slightly plastic; let these same changes cause the number of rabbits very slowly to decrease, and the number of hares to increase; the effect of this would...

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