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" Va" pours are better kept fufpended, fo that they " have no Inclination to precipitate and fall " down in Drops, which is the Reafon of the " ferene good Weather which attends the " greater Heights of the Mercury. " 3. The Mercury finks the loweft of... "
The school of arts; or, an introduction to useful knowledge - Page 115
by John Imison - 1796
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Miscellanea Curiosa: Being a Collection of Some of the Principal ..., Volume 1

Edmond Halley, Royal Society (Great Britain) - History of science and technology - 1705 - 390 pages
...continue fb to blow ^ and then the Air being fpecifically heavier, the Vapours are better kept fufpended, fo that they have no inclination to Precipitate and fall down in Drops , which is the reafbrt of the ferene good Weathei-, which attends the greater heights of the Mercury. 3. Why upon...
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Miscellanea Curiosa: Being a Collection of Some of the Principal Phaenomena ...

Royal Society (Great Britain) - Asia - 1705 - 398 pages
...fulpended, fo that they have no inclination to Prxcipitate and fall down in Drops , which is thereafbn of the ferene good Weather, which attends the greater heights of the Mercury. 3. Why upon very great Winds or Stormsjhougb accompanied with no Rain^ the Mercury finks loweft of all^...
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Miscellanea Curiosa: Containing a Collection of Some of the ..., Volume 1

Edmond Halley, Richard Mead - Astronomy - 1708 - 430 pages
...fpecifically heavier, the Vapours are better kept fufpended, fq that they have no inclination to Prxcipitate and fall down in Drops, which is the reafon of the...which attends the greater heights of the Mercury. . 3. Why upon very great Winds or Storms, tho' accompanied with no I(ain, the Mercury jink? loweft of all,...
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Philosophical Transactions and Collections, to the End of the Year ..., Volume 2

Royal Society (Great Britain) - Science - 1722 - 956 pages
...continue fo to blow, and then the Air being fpecifically heavier, the Vapours are better kept fufpended, fo that they have no inclination to precipitate and fall down in drops, which is the reafon of the Serene good Weather, which attend» the greater Heights of the Mercury. $. The Mercury finks the lowed...
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A Rational Account of the Weather,: Shewing the Signs of Its Several Changes ...

John Pointer - Meteorology - 1723 - 104 pages
...continue fo to blow, and then the Air being fpecifically Heavier, the Vapours are better kept fufpended, fo that they have no Inclination to precipitate, and...Weather, which attends the greater Heights of the \jMerctiry. 3. The Mercury finks the lowed of all by the very rapid Motion of the Air in Storms of...
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A Compendious System of Natural Philosophy: With Notes Containing the ...

John Rowning - Astronomy - 1744 - 470 pages
...blow ; and then " the Air being fpecifically heavier, the Va" pours are better kept fufpended, fothat they " have no Inclination to precipitate and fall...Heights of the Mercury. " 3. The Mercury finks the loweftofall by " the very rapid Motion of the Air in Storms " of Wind. For the TracT: or Region of...
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Hydrostatical and Pneumatical Lectures

Roger Cotes - Air - 1747 - 356 pages
...fo to blow j and then the air being fpecifically heavier, the vapours are better kept fuipended, fb that they have no inclination to precipitate and fall...the greater heights of the mercury. 3. The mercury fmks the loweft of all by the very rapid motion of air in ftorms of wind. For the trad\ or region of...
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A Compendious System of Natural Philosophy: With Notes, Containing ..., Volume 1

John Rowning - Astronomy - 1753 - 476 pages
...fo to blow ; and then " the Air being fpecifically heavier, the Va" pours are better kept fufpended, fo that they " have no Inclination to precipitate...good Weather which attends the " greater Heights of £he Mercury. " 3 . The Mercury finks the loweft of all by " the very rapid Motion of the Air in Storms...
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A Compendious System of Natural Philosophy: With Notes, Containing the ...

John Rowning - Astronomy - 1758 - 500 pages
...fo to blow ; and then " the Air being fpecifically heavier, the Va" pours are better kept fufpended, fo that they " have no Inclination to precipitate...loweft of all by " the very rapid Motion of the Air in Storms " of Wind. For the Traft or Region of the " Earth's Surface, wherein the Winds rage, " not extending...
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Hydrostatical and Pneumatical Lectures

Roger Cotes, Robert Smith - Air - 1775 - 336 pages
...continue fo to blow ; and then the air being fpecifically heavier, the vapours are better kept fufpended, fo that they have no inclination to precipitate and...which is the reafon of the ferene good weather, which at-? tends the greater heights of the mercury. 3. The mercury finks the lowefl of all by the, very...
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