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" That these masses show cleavages parallel to the planes of all the three fundamental forms of the isometric or regular system, namely, the octahedron, the cube, and the dodecahedron. "
Journal of the Chemical Society - Page 119
by Chemical Society (Great Britain) - 1887
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Proceedings of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, Volume 21

American Academy of Arts and Sciences - 1886 - 608 pages
...masses of meteoric iron in our collec• Nature, 1877, TO!, xv. p. 4'J8. VOL. xiii. (H. - xxi.) 32 tions are cleavage crystals, broken off probably by the impact of the mass against the atmosphere. Secondly. That these masses show cleavages parallel to the planes of all the three fundamental forms...
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The American Journal of Science

1886 - 1060 pages
...$ Xature. 1877, vol. xv, p. 498. First. That many of the masses of meteoric iron in our collections are cleavage crystals, broken off 'probably by the impact of the mass against the atmosphere. Secondly. That these masses show cleavages parallel to the planes of all the three fundamental forms...
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The School of Mines Quarterly, Volume 8

1887 - 458 pages
...points the paper tries to establish are : " Many of the masses of meteoric iron in our collections are cleavage crystals, broken off, probably, by the...These masses show cleavages parallel to the planes of the octahedron, cube and dodecahedron. "The Widmanstattian figures and Neumann lines are sections of...
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Nature: International Journal of Science, Volume 35

Sir Norman Lockyer - 1887 - 974 pages
...to establish the following points : (i) that many of the masses of meteoric iron in our collections are cleavage crystals, broken off probably by the impact of the mass against the atmosphere ; (2) that these masses show cleavages parallel to the planes of all the three fundamental forms of...
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Proceedings of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, Volume 21

American Academy of Arts and Sciences - 1886 - 602 pages
...establish the following points : — First. That many of the masses of meteoric iron in our colleclinns are cleavage crystals, broken off probably by the impact of the mass against the atmosphere. Secondly. That these masses show cleavages parallel to the planes of all the three fundamental forms...
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Proceedings of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, Volume 21

American Academy of Arts and Sciences - 1886 - 598 pages
...establish the following points : — First. That many of the masses of meteoric iron in our collections are cleavage crystals, broken off probably by the impact of the mass against the atmosphere. • Secondly. That these masses show cleavages parallel to the planes of all the three fundamental...
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Proceedings of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, Volume 21

1886 - 612 pages
...First That many of the masses of meteoric iron in our collec» Nature, 1877, vol. xv. p. 4'J8. tions are cleavage crystals, broken off probably by the impact of the mass against the atmosphere. Secondly. That these masses show cleavages parallel to the planes of all the three fundamental forms...
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Nature, Volume 35

Sir Norman Lockyer - 1887 - 670 pages
...to establish the following points : (l) that many of the masses of meteoric iron in our collections are cleavage crystals, broken off probably by the impact of the mass against the atmosphere ; (2) that these masses show cleavages parallel to the planes of all the three fundamental forms of...
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