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" A gas rushes into a vacuum with the velocity which a heavy body would acquire by falling from the height of an atmosphere composed of the gas in question, and supposed to be of uniform density throughout. The height of the uniform atmosphere will be inversely... "
Encyclopaedia Perthensis; or, Universal dictionary of Knowledge. [With] Supp - Sida 14
efter Encyclopaedia Perthensis - 1816
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Encyclopædia Britannica: Or, A Dictionary of Arts ..., Volym 15, Del 1

Colin Macfarquhar, George Gleig - 1797
...muft therefore aflume it as the leading propofition, that air ruftet from tie almoffhere into a void with the velocity -which a heavy body would acquire by falling from the top of a hcmogcncovi atmofpbere* It is known that air is about 840 times lighter than water, >and...
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An Introduction to the Theory and Practice of Mechanics: In Five Books ...

William Marrat - 1810 - 455 sidor
...is analagous to art. 548, from whence it follows, that air rushes from the atmosphere into a vacuum, with the velocity which a heavy body would acquire by falling from the altitude of a homogeneous atmosphere. Therefore, put the altitude of a homogeneous atmosphere =...
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A System of Mechanical Philosophy, Volym 2

John Robison - 1822 - 50 sidor
...vessel of indefinite magnitude, and impelled by its weight only, will flow through a small orifice with the velocity which a heavy body would acquire by falling from the horizontal surface of the fluid. Thus, if the orifice is 16 feet ^ under the surface of the water,...
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A Practical Treatise on Rail-roads, and Interior Communication in General ...

Nicholas Wood - 1825 - 314 sidor
...the space into which it rushes. ..It is a well-known law of pneumatics, that air rushes into a void with the velocity which a heavy body would acquire by falling from the top of a homogeneous atmosphere ; and that the velocity with which a fluid of greater denfeity...
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An Elementary Treatise on Mechanics: Comprehending the Doctrine of ...

John Farrar - 1825 - 440 sidor
...perfectly similar will vary in the same proportion. Hence it follows that the air rushes into a void with the velocity which a heavy body would acquire by falling from the top of the atmosphere, this fluid being supposed to be of a uniform density throughout. The height...
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The London encyclopaedia, or, Universal dictionary of ..., Del 2, Volym 17

Thomas Curtis (of Grove house sch, Islington)
...must, therefore, assume it as the leading proposition, that air rushes from the atmosphere into a void with the velocity which a heavy body would acquire by falling from the top of a homogeneous atmosphere. 69. All the modifications of motion which are observed in water...
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A Practical Treatise on Rail-roads: And Interior Communication in General ...

Nicholas Wood - 1832 - 598 sidor
...them in that state, is removed. And it is a well known law of pneumatics, that air rushes into a void, with the velocity which a heavy body would acquire by falling from the top of a homogeneous atmosphere; and that the velocity, with which a fluid of greater density,...
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Hand-books of Natural Philosphy and Astronomy

Dionysius Lardner, D.C.L. - 1854
...681., and 682. is as applicable to this case as to that of liquids. Hence, air rushes into a vacuum with the velocity -which a heavy body would acquire by falling from the top of a homogeneous atmosphere. This height varies with the temperature and other circumstances....
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The Intellectual Observer, Volym 4

1864
...of passage is regulated by its specific gravity. " A gas," says Mr. Graham, " rushes into a vacuum with the velocity which a heavy body would acquire by falling from the height of an atmosphere composed of the gas in question, and supposed to be of a uniform density...
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The Medical Times and Gazette, Volym 2

1863
...from Torricelli's well-known theorem of the velocity of efHux of fluids. A gas rushes into a vacuum with the velocity which a heavy body would acquire by falling from the height of an atmosphere composed of the gas in question, and supposed to be of uniform density...
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