| David Steel - 1805 - 392 pages
...whole may sink together. Then weigh them both together and separately, in water and out of it. Next **find how much each loses in water, by subtracting its weight in water from its weight** when out of it. Subtract the lesser of these remainders from the greater; then say, As the last remainder... | |
| Thomas Hodson - 1806 - 488 pages
...the compound maf» may fink in the fluid. Weigh the heavier body, and the compound mafs, feparately, **both in water and out of it ; then find how much each** lofes in water, by fubtracting its weight in water from its weight iu air ; and fubtract the lefs of... | |
| Charles Hutton - 1811 - 494 pages
...•nly 6|- lb, required its specific gravity, that of water being 1000 ? Ans. 3077. 327. CASE \\s-When **the body is lighter than water, so that it will not...its weight in air; and subtract the less of these** remainders from the greater. Then say, by proportion, As the last remainder, Is to the weight of the... | |
| Charles Hutton - 1811 - 442 pages
...CASE II. — When the body is lighter than water, so that it will not sink : annex to it a piece pf **another body, heavier than water, so that the mass...its weight in air ; and subtract the less of these** remainders from the greater. Then say, by proportion, As the last remainder, Is to the weight of the... | |
| John Mason Good - 1813 - 714 pages
...may sink in the fluid. Weigh the heavier body and the compound mass separately, both in watex and eut **of it ; then find how much each loses in water, by subtracting its weight in water** ti»m its weight in air; and subtract the less of these remainders from the greater. Then, as this... | |
| Olinthus Gregory - 1815 - 604 pages
...together. Weigh the denser body and the compound body separately, both out of the water and in it ; and **find how much each loses in water, by subtracting...its weight in air ; and subtract the less of these** remainders from the greater. Then use this proportion : As the last remainder Is to the weight of the... | |
| Thomas Keith - 1817 - 306 pages
...compound mass. Weigh the heavier body and the compound maw separately, both in water and out of it, and **find how much each loses in water, by subtracting its weight in water from its weight in air.** Then, the difference of these remainders, is to the weight of the lighter body in air; as the specific... | |
| John Mason Good - 1819 - 800 pages
...compound mass may sink in the fluid. Weigh the heavier body and the compound ¡n.nss sep;ir¿iicl\, **both in water and out of it; then find how much each...loses in water, by subtracting its weight in water** irom its weight in •tir ; and subtract the los oí these remainders troui the greater. Then, as this... | |
| Colin MacKenzie - 1821 - 724 pages
...is much heavier than the fluid, so that the compound mass may sink in the fluid. Weigh the heavier **body and the compound mass separately, both in water...its weight in air ; and subtract the less of these** remainders from the greater. Then, As this last remainder Is to the weight of the light body in air,... | |
| Charles Hutton - 1822 - 680 pages
...required its specific gravity, that of water being 1000? Ans. 3077, « ~ • p • "• 327. CASE u. — **When the body is lighter than water, so that it will...its weight in air ; and subtract the less of these** remainders from the greater. Then say, by proportion, As the last remainder, Is to the weight of the... | |
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