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The Mechanics' Magazine, Museum, Register, Journal, and Gazette, Volume 36
Visualização completa - 1842
The Mechanics' Magazine, Museum, Register, Journal, and Gazette, Volume 16
Visualização completa - 1832
The Mechanics' Magazine, Museum, Register, Journal, and Gazette, Volume 35
Visualização completa - 1841
acid action advantage angle apparatus appears applied Argand burner boat boiler braces bridge Bude light burner canal carbonic acid carriage cast iron cause centre Charles Blagden chemical affinity Clovis coal common conductors consequence construction copper cylinder diameter diving bell effect Ellesmere Canal employed engine engraving equal experiments feet fire flame fluid Galignani glass heat horses improvements inches invention iron John Robison labour length letter light London machine machinery Magazine mandril manufacture mastic means Mechanics ment Messrs metal miles mode motion object observed obtained operation paddle paddle-wheel paper passing patent piece pipe piston plate present pressure principle produced propelling pulley purpose quantity Railway ratus rectangular floats render rods rope screw shaft ship side six months steam steam-engine stove stroke sufficient surface Telford tion trapezium floats tube valve vessel weight wheel whole zinc
Página 451 - Almighty's form Glasses itself in tempests; in all time, Calm or convulsed, in breeze, or gale, or storm, Icing the pole, or in the torrid clime Dark-heaving; boundless, endless, and sublime, The image of Eternity, the throne Of the invisible,— even from out thy slime The monsters of the deep are made; each zone Obeys thee; thou goest forth, dread, fathomless, alone.
Página 88 - April, 1783, in which he reasons on the experiment of burning the two gases in a close vessel, and draws the conclusion, " that water is composed of dephlogisticated air and phlogiston, deprived of part of their latent heat."* The letter was received by Dr.
Página 87 - about one-fifth of the common air, and nearly all the inflammable air, lose their elasticity, and are condensed into the dew which lines the glass.
Página 87 - Priestley's 5th volume,* gave rise to this inquiry, at least in England ; Mr. Cavendish expressly refers to it, as having set him upon making his experiments. — (Phil. Trans. 1784, p. 126.) The experiment of Mr. Warltire consisted in firing, by electricity, a mixture of inflammable and common air in a close vessel, and two things were said to be observed : first, a sensible loss of weight ; second, a.
Página 697 - ... fixed in a bottle, and the quantity of rain caught is ascertained by multiplying the weight in ounces by 173, which gives the depth in inches and parts of an inch.
Página 185 - I now declare that what I claim as my invention, and wish to secure by letters patent, is the construction and...
Página 87 - Priestley's 5th volume. Mr. Cavendish himself could find no loss of weight, and he says that Dr. Priestley had also tried the experiment, and found none. But Mr. Cavendish found there was always a dewy deposit, without any sooty matter. The result of many trials was, that common air and inflammable air being...
Página 89 - Cavendish leaves it uncertain, whether or not he meant by phlogiston simply inflammable air, and he inclines rather to call inflammable air, water united to phlogiston. Mr. Watt says expressly, even in his later paper (of November 1783), and in a passage not to be found in the letter of April 1783, that he thinks that inflammable air contains a small quantity of water, and much elementary heat. It must be admitted that such expressions as these on the part of both of those great men, betoken a certain...
Página 87 - Lavoisier, as well as of the conclusion drawn from them, that dephlogisticated air is only water deprived of its phlogiston; but, at that time, so far was M. Lavoisier from thinking any such opinion warranted, that till he was prevailed upon to repeat the experiment himself, he found some difficulty in believing that nearly the whole of the two airs could be converted into water.