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" Its similarity to the other globes of the solar system with regard to its solidity, its atmosphere, and its diversified surface; the rotation... "
The Magazine of Science, and Schools of Art - Page 94
1842
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The British encyclopedia, or, Dictionary of arts and sciences, Volume 6

William Nicholson - 1809 - 720 pages
...the fall of heavy bodif s on its surface; leads us to suppose that it 1ч most probably inhabited, like the rest of the planets, by beings whose organs...to the peculiar circumstances of that vast globe. If it be objected, that from the effects produced at the distance of 95,000,000 miles, we may infer,...
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A pocket encyclopædia, or library of general knowledge

Edward Augustus Kendall - 1811 - 460 pages
...and the fall of heavy bodies on its surface ; leads us to suppose that it is most probably inhabited, like the rest of the planets, by beings whose organs...to the peculiar circumstances of that vast globe. If it be objected, that from the effects produced at the distance of 95,000,000 miles, we may infer,...
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Institutes of Natural Philosophy: Theoretical and Practical

William Enfield - 1811 - 428 pages
...its surface ; face ; — leads us to suppose that it is most probably inhabited, like the rest of thz planets, by beings whose organs are adapted to the peculiar circumstances of that vast globe. If it be objected, that from the effects produced at the distance of 97,000,000 miles, we Tmy infer,...
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Pocket Encyclopedia: Or, A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and ..., Volume 4

Edward Augustus Kendall - 1811 - 476 pages
...surface ; leads us to suppose that it is most probably inhabited, like the rest of the planets, by being* whose organs are adapted to the peculiar circumstances of that vast globe. If it be objected, that from the effects produced at the distance of 95,000,000 miles, we may infer,...
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The Gallery of Nature and Art; Or, A Tour Through Creation and Science, Volume 1

Edward T W. Polehampton - 1815 - 568 pages
...them, are fully sufficient to answer every objection that may be made against it. It may, however, not be amiss to remove a certain difficulty, which arises...globe. The heat which is here, at the distance of Q5 millions of miles, produced by these rays, is so considerable, that it may be objected, that the...
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The Gallery of Nature and Art; Or, a Tour Through Creation and Science, Volume 1

Edward Polehampton - 1815 - 586 pages
...axis, and the fall of heavy bodies, leads us on to suppose that it is most probably also inhabited, like the rest of the planets, by beings whose organs...to the peculiar circumstances of that vast globe. Whatever fanciful poets might say, in making the sun the abode of blessed spirits, or angry moralists...
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Systematic Education: Or Elementary Instruction in the Various ..., Volume 2

William Shepherd, Jeremiah Joyce, Lant Carpenter - 1815 - 598 pages
...fall of heavy bodies towards its surface — leads us to suppose that it is most probably inhabited, like the rest of the planets, by beings whose organs are adapted to the nature of that vast globe. This way of considering the sun is of the utmost importance in its consequences....
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The Contemplative Philosopher: Or, Short Essays on the Various ..., Volume 2

Richard Lobb - 1817 - 414 pages
...heavy bodies on its surface ; lead us to conclude that it is most probably inhabited, like the other planets, by beings whose organs are adapted to the peculiar circumstances of the vast globe. By analogical reasoning, likewise, we infer that the moon and planets are the abodes...
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The Gallery of Nature and Art: Or, a Tour Through Creation and Science, Volume 1

Edward Polehampton, John Mason Good - 1818 - 602 pages
...rotation on its axis, and the fall of heavy bodies, leads us on to suppose that it is most probably also inhahited, like the rest of the planets, by beings...to the peculiar circumstances of that vast globe. Whatever fanciful poets might say, in making the sun the abode of blessed spirits, or angry moralists...
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Pantologia. A new (cabinet) cyclopædia, by J.M. Good, O. Gregory ..., Volume 11

John Mason Good - 1819 - 744 pages
...and the fall of heavy bodies on its surface , leads us to suppose that it is most probably inhabited, like the rest of the planets, by beings whose organs...to the peculiar circumstances of that vast globe. If it be objected, that from the effects produced at the distance of 95,000,000 mires, we may infer,...
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