... follows, that the orange and green rays of the spectrum, though they cannot be decomposed by prismatic refraction, can be decomposed by absorption, and actually consist of two different colours possessing the same degree of refrangibility. On the Connexion of the Physical Sciences - Page 175by Mary Somerville - 1834 - 458 pagesFull view - About this book
| Mary Somerville - 1834 - 390 pages
...and also absorbs the blue light, which when mixed with the yellow forms the part of the green space **next to the yellow. Hence, by absorption, green light...absorption, and actually consist of two different** colors possessing the same degree of refrangibility. Difference of color, therefore, is not a test... | |
| Jacques Ozanam - 1840 - 850 pages
...green rays of the spectrum, though they cannot be decomposed by prismatic refraction, can be decomposed **by absorption, and actually consist of two different...same degree of refrangibility. Difference of colour** is therefore not a test of difference of refrangibility, and the conclusion deduced by Newton is no... | |
| 1841 - 444 pages
...and nlv> absorbs the blue light, which, when mixed with the yellow, forms the part of the green space **next to the yellow. Hence, by absorption, green light...Consequently, the orange and green rays, though incapable of** decompositioa by refraction, cau be resolved by absorption, and actually consist of two different colors... | |
| Robert Hunt - 1851 - 502 pages
...green rays of the spectrum, though they cannot be decomposed by prismatic refraction, can be decomposed **by absorption, and actually consist of two different...same degree of refrangibility. Difference of colour** is, therefore, not a test of difference of refrangibility ; the conclusion deduced by Newton is. no... | |
| Edward NUGENT (Civil Engineer) - 1868 - 294 pages
...green rays of the spectrum, though they cannot be decomposed by prismatic refraction, can be decomposed **by absorption, and actually consist of two different...same degree of refrangibility. Difference of colour** is therefore not a te*t of difference of refrangibility, and the conclusion deduced by Newton is no... | |
| John Henry Pepper - 1869 - 722 pages
...green rays of the spectrum, though they cannot be decomposed by prismatic refraction, can be decomposed **by absorption, and actually consist of two different...same degree of refrangibility. Difference of colour** is, therefore, not a test of difference of refrangibility. Red, yellow, and blue light exist at every... | |
| Edward Nugent - 1870 - 304 pages
...green rays of the spectrum, though they cannot be decomposed by prismatic refraction, can be decomposed **by absorption, and actually consist of two different...same degree of refrangibility. Difference of colour** is therefore not a test of difference of refrangibility, and the conclusion deduced by Newton is no... | |
| John Henry Pepper - 1877 - 764 pages
...green rays of the spectrum, though they cannot be decomposed by prismatic refraction, can be decomposed **by absorption, and actually consist of two different...same degree of refrangibility. Difference of colour** is, therefore, not a test of difference of refrangibility. Red, yellow, and blue light exist at every... | |
| Barbara T. Gates - 2002 - 700 pages
...orange; and also absorbs the blue light, which when mixed with the yellow forms part of the green space **next to the yellow. Hence by absorption, green light...of colour, therefore, is not a test of difference** or refrangibility, and the conclusion deduced by Newton is no longer admissible as a general truth.... | |
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