## The London, Edinburgh and Dublin Philosophical Magazine and Journal of ScienceTaylor & Francis, 1891 |

### From inside the book

Results 1-3 of 17

Page 195

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**centimetres**per second , and of causing it to move from rest through 49**centimetres**. In of a second , it would generate in the cube a velocity of 24.5**centimetres**( 96 inches ) per second , and cause it to move through 3**centimetres**...Page 253

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**centimetre**- λ 1 29 be λ dynes , the force will be dynes when the distance is r**centimetres**. 2.2 Now let there be any number of poles R , R ' , R " , . . which may be treated as mathematical points , acted on simul- taneously by P and ...Page 286

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**centimetres**between its point and a metal plate . The constancy of P speaks for itself . It is true that an ordinary ...**centimetre**is proportional to the square of the density ; and in addition to this , the force on the sides has to be ...### Contents

FIFTH SERIES | 1 |

JULY 1891 | 17 |

Mr S T Preston on an Acoustic Thermometera Suggestion | 58 |

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action allotropic atoms B.A. units bismuth body bulb c.c. of water calculated cent centim centimetres charges chemical chlorine circuit coefficient coil constant curve deflexion density diamagnetism diluted direction discharge dissociation distance effect elastic electricity electrolyte electromotive force energy equal equation error experimental experiments formula galvanometer give given hydrochloric acid hydrogen increase intensity ions J. J. Thomson latent heat length liquid Lupton magnetic force magnetic leakage mathematical Mean E.M.F. measured mercury metal method molecules motion negative node observed obtained paper Phil Pisati plate platinum pole position potential pressure primary quantity ratio reflector resistance rigidity salt secondary silver solid solitary wave solution strain substance sulphuric acid supposed surface Table temperature theory thermometer tion Tomlinson tube values vector potential velocity vibration Volts wave wave-length wire Young's modulus zero zinc