I was indefatigable in putting syllables together and arranging them in a graduated series ; I did the same for numbers ; I filled whole note-books with them; I sought by every means to simplify the elements of reading and arithmetic, and by grouping... Pestalozzi: An Account of His Life and Work - Side 280af Henry Holman - 1908 - 322 siderFuld visning - Om denne bog
| United States. Congress. House - 586 sider
...was considerably bent. And in this way time would be required to propagate motion from the first ball **to the second, from the second to the third, and so on,** throughout the series If a series of lighter balls were substituted for the first, the springs remaining... | |
| 1822 - 448 sider
...furnish a fresh supply of water, the lift of the locks must diminish as before, from the first feeder **to the second ; from the second to the third, and so on** to the lowest level; whence we see that, taking into account the losses occasioned by evaporation and... | |
| 1822 - 502 sider
...first; and this sensible difference will ensue by small, but imperceptible, degrees, from the first **to the second, from the second to the third, and so on** consecutively to the last. Nor will this difference be only from gallon to gallon, but from glass to... | |
| John Lee COMSTOCK (and HOBLYN (Richard Dennis)), John Lee COMSTOCK - 1846 - 506 sider
...a little distance, afterwards by a third, and so on; or it will be reflected from the first surface **to the second, from the second to the third, and so on.** Hence a sound may be repeated several times. 877. "On a smooth surface, the rays, or pulses of sound... | |
| John Lee Comstock, Richard Dennis Hoblyn - 1846 - 148 sider
...little distance, afterwards by a third, and so on ; or it will be reflected from the first surface **to the second, from the second to the third, and so on** ; hence a sound may be repeated several times. 175. According to the distance at which the speaker... | |
| John Hugh Wharrie Waugh - 1854 - 174 sider
...subordinates, — this same principle serves still to conduct us from the first order of infinitesimals **to the second, from the second to the third; and so on** without end. (88.) It will thus be abundantly obvious, that the principles of mathematics, or of abstract... | |
| United States. Patent Office - 1858 - 732 sider
...was considerably bent. And in this way time would be required to propagate motion from the first ball **to the second, from the second to the third, and so on,** throughout the series. If a series of lighter balls were substituted for the first, the springs remaining... | |
| United States. Congress. Senate - 1858 - 636 sider
...was considerably bent. And in thia way time would be required to propagate motion from the first ball **to the second, from the second to the third, and so on,** throughout the serie>. If a series of lighter balls were substituted for the first, the springremaining... | |
| Smithsonian Institution. Board of Regents - 1863 - 470 sider
...of particles of air which is in contact with the spring. From this stratum they will be transferred **to the second, from the second to the third, and so on.** And here, to the clear understanding of this subject, it is necessary to take into consideration a... | |
| 1875 - 860 sider
...purely deductive character. A vigorous mind can step directly from the first of these propositions **to the second, from the second to the third, and so on** to the last. If our knowledge is only impressions in different stages of decadence, then, of course,... | |
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