Proceedings of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, Volumen2

Royal Society of Edinburgh., 1851
Obituary notices are included in many of the volumes.

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Página 151 - An address delivered at the anniversary meeting of the Geological Society of London, on the 19th of February, 1841 ; and the announcement of the award of the Wollaston medal and donation fund for the same year.
Página 52 - Chemistry. For the use of Students. By WILLIAM GREGORY, MD, Professor of Chemistry in the University of Edinburgh.
Página 140 - Thus the successive changes which occur for the purposes of assimilation in the healthy economy may be shortly enumerated as follows : — 1st, Introduction into the stomach and alimentary canal of organic matter ; 2d, Its transformation by the process of digestion into albuminous and oily compounds : this process is chemical...
Página 91 - On the description of Oval Curves, and those having a plurality of Foci
Página 55 - METRICAL PARAPHRASE of Parts of the HOLY SCRIPTURES, in Anglo-Saxon; with an English Translation, Notes, and a verbal Index, by BENJAMIN THORPE, FSA Royal 8vo.
Página 272 - It was, I confess, with some surprise, that, after having completed the observations under an impression that they presented great discrepancies from the theoretical expectations, I found the numbers I had noted down indicated in reality an agreement so remarkably close, that I could not but attribute it in some degree to chance, when I reflected on the very rude manner in which the quantitative parts of the experiment (especially the measurement of the pressure, and the evaluation of the division...
Página 324 - There can be no doubt that most, if not all, of these cuts through the reefs have very much filled up and obstructed since their submergence.
Página 269 - ... was pointed out as a highly interesting object for experimental research. To test the phenomenon by experiment without applying excessively great pressure, a very sensitive thermometer would be required, since for ten atmospheres the effect expected is little more than the tenth part of a Fahrenheit degree; and the thermometer employed, if founded on the expansion of a liquid in a glass bulb and tube, must be protected from the pressure of the liquid, which, if acting on it, would produce a deformation,...
Página 319 - All good manufacturers of chloroform purify it by the action of oil of vitriol, which destroys the oils, while at the same time a part of the acid is reduced to sulphurous acid. The chloroform, to remove this, is then distilled with lime or carbonate of baryta, and is tolerably pure if the process be well conducted. 7. But it is not quite pure, and contains a trace, more or less distinct, of the oils.

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