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" ... test of difference of refrangibility : and the conclusion deduced by Newton is no longer admissible as a general truth : " That to the same degree of refrangibility ever belongs the same color, and to the same color ever belongs the same degree of... "
Optics: Light and Sight Theoretically and Practically Considered, with Their ... - Page 73
by Edward Nugent - 1870 - 268 pages
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An Introduction to Natural Philosophy: Designed as a Text Book ..., Volume 2

Denison Olmsted - 1832
...the same color ever belongs the same degree of refrangibility." By absorbing the excess of any color at any point of the spectrum above what is necessary...refractions, and of being decomposable only by absorption. Fixed Lines in the Spectrum. 911. The solar spectrum, in its greatest possible state of purity and...
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On the Connexion of the Physical Sciences

Mary Somerville - 1834 - 458 pages
...considered as consisting of the predominating colour at that point mixed with white light ; conse< uently, by absorbing the excess of any colour at any point...spectrum above what is necessary to form white light, such white light will appear at that point as never mortal eye looked upon before this experiment,...
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The Connection of the Physical Sciences

Mary Somerville - 1834 - 356 pages
...predominating color at that point mixed with white light ; consequently, by absorbing the excess of any color at any point of the spectrum above what is necessary to form white light, such white light will appear at that point as never mortal eye looked upon before this experiment,...
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Pneumatics, electricity, magnetism, and optics

Denison Olmsted - 1835
...the same color ever belongs the same degree of refrangibility." By absorbing the excess of any color at any point of the spectrum above what is necessary...light to appear at that point, and this white light mil possess the remarkable property of remaining white after any number of refractions, and of being...
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The Magazine of Science, and Schools of Art, Volume 2

1841
...predominating color at that point mixed with white light. Consequently, by absorbing the excess of any color at any point of the spectrum above what is necessary to form white light, such white light will appear at that point as never mortal eyo looked upon before this experiment,...
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An Introduction to Natural Philosophy: Designed as a Text Book, for the Use ...

Denison Olmsted - 1844 - 592 pages
...the same color ever belongs the same degree of refrangibility." By absorbing the excess of any color at any point of the spectrum above what is necessary...appear at that point, and this white light will possess tfie remarkable property of remaining white after any number of refractions, and of being decomposable...
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An Introduction to Natural Philosophy: Designed as a Text Book, for the Use ...

Denison Olmsted - 1844 - 592 pages
...the same color ever belongs the same degree of refrangibility." By absorbing the excess of any color at any point of the spectrum above what is necessary...form white light, we may actually cause white light tfl appear at that point, and this white light will possess the remarkable property of remaining white...
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A Treatise on Optics

David Brewster - 1845 - 95 pages
...yellow, and hence the excess of red forms a violet with the blue. 3. By absorbing the excess of any color at any point of the spectrum above what is necessary...light, we may actually cause white light to appear at that"point, and this white light will possess the remarkable property of remaining white after any...
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On the Connection of the Physical Sciences

Mary Somerville - 1846 - 468 pages
...predominating color at that point mixed with white light. Consequently, by absorbing the excess of any color at any point of the spectrum above what is necessary to form white light, such white light will appear at that point as never mortal eye looked upon before this experiment,...
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On the Connexion of the Physical Sciences

Mary Somerville - 1849 - 524 pages
...considered as consisting of the predominating colour at that point mixed with white light. Consequently, by absorbing the excess of any colour at any point...spectrum above what is necessary to form white light, such white light will appear at that point as never mortal eye looked upon before this experiment,...
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