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" Temperature may be conceived to depend upon the velocities of the vibrations; increase of capacity on the motion being performed in greater space ; and the diminution of temperature during the conversion of solids into fluids or gases, may be explained... "
Elements of chemistry: theoretical and practical - Page 213
by William Allen Miller - 1863
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Elements of Chemical Philosophy

Sir Humphry Davy - 1812 - 352 pages
...the revolution of particles round their axes, at the moment when the body becomes fluid or seriform, or from the loss of rapidity of vibration, in consequence...the motion of the particles through greater space. If a specific fluid of heat be admitted, it must be supposed liable to most of the affections which...
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Monthly Review; Or Literary Journal Enlarged

1813 - 574 pages
...the revolution of particles round their axes, at the moment when the body becomes fluid or zriform, or from the loss of rapidity of vibration in consequence...motion of the particles through . greater space.' The section on chemical attraction, and on the laws of combination and decomposition, is interesting, and...
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The Gallery of Nature and Art; Or, a Tour Through Creation and Science, Volume 4

Edward Polehampton - 1815 - 622 pages
...gasses, may be explained on the idea of the lo«s of vibratory motion, in consequence of the re. volution of particles round their axes, at the moment when...the motion of the particles through greater space. If a speciGc fluid of heat be admitted, it must be supposed liable to most of the affections which...
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Gallery of Nature and Art, Or a Tour Through Creation and Science ..., Volume 4

Edward T W. Polehampton - 1815 - 588 pages
...gassfs, may be explained on the iil< u of the UHS of vibratory motion, in consequence of the re. voluHbn of particles round their axes, at the moment when...rapidity of vibration in consequence of the motion of the panicles through greater space. If a specific fluid of heat be admitted, it mast be supposed lia'fale...
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Annals of Philosophy: Or, Magazine of Chemistry, Mineralogy ..., Volume 9

Thomas Thomson - 1817 - 546 pages
...penetrating in right lines through space. Temperature may be conceived to depend upon the velocities of their vibrations ; increase of capacity on the motion being...the motion of the particles through greater space. This hypothesis is founded upon an assumption which cannot be admitted fora moment ; that the particles...
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Annals of Philosophy, Or, Magazine of Chemistry, Mineralogy ..., Volume 9

1817
...penetrating in right lines through space. Temperature may be conceived to depend upon the velocities of their vibrations ; increase of capacity on the motion being...the motion of the particles through greater space. y; ? •*• . • •'* 18 17-] On the Chemical Phenomena of Heat. 42S This hypothesis is founded...
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The Gallery of Nature and Art; Or a Tour Through Creation and Science ...

Edward Polehampton - 1821 - 592 pages
...undnlatory motion, or a motion of the particles round their axes, or a motion of particles round each other. It seems possible to account for all the phenomena...the motion of the particles through greater space. If a specific fluid of heat be admitted, it must be supposed liable to most of the affections which...
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A Dictionary of Chemistry: On the Basis of Mr. Nicholson's, in which the ...

Andrew Ure - 1821 - 432 pages
...consequence of the revolution of particles round their axes, at the moment when the body becomes liquid or aeriform; or from the loss of rapidity of vibration,...the motion of the particles through greater space. " If a specific fluid of heat be admitted, it must be supposed liable to most of the affections wJiich...
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The American Journal of Science and Arts

1822 - 448 pages
...consequence of the revolution of particles round their axes, at the moment when the body becomes liquid or aeriform ; or from the loss of rapidity of vibration,...the motion of the particles through greater space. "If a specific fluid of heat be admitted, it must be supposed liable to most of the affections which...
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American Journal of Science and Arts, Volume 11

1826 - 446 pages
...consequence of the revolution of particles round their axes, at the moment when the body becomes liquid or aeriform ; or from the loss of rapidity of vibration, in consequence of the particles vibrating through greater space." I confess myself utterly unable to make any thing of this...
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