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Βιβλία Βιβλία 1 - 10 από 16 για A star of the eighth magnitude, with a faint luminous atmosphere of a circular form,....
" A star of the eighth magnitude, with a faint luminous atmosphere of a circular form, and of about 3' in diameter. The star is perfectly in the centre, and the atmosphere is so diluted, faint and equal throughout, that there can be no surmise of its consisting... "
The Theory and Practice of Finding the Longitude at Sea Or Land: To which ... - Σελίδα 15
των Andrew Mackay - 1809 - 8 σελίδες
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Institutes of Natural Philosophy: Theoretical and Practical

William Enfield - 1811 - 428 σελίδες
...luminous atmosphere of a circular form, and of about 3' in diameter. The star is perfectly in the centre, and the atmosphere is so diluted, faint and equal...of stars, nor can there be a doubt of the evident connexion between the atmosphere and the star. Another star not much less in brightness, and in the...

Pantologia. A new (cabinet) cyclopædia, by J.M. Good, O. Gregory ..., Τόμος 8

1819
...about three ia diameter. The alar is perfectly in the centre, and the atmosphere is sodilutedjfaint, and equal throughout, that there can be no surmise...of stars, nor can there be a doubt of the evident cpnnection between the atmosphere and the star. Another star, not much less in brightness, and in the...

Pantologia. A new (cabinet) cyclopædia, by J.M. Good, O. Gregory, and N ...

John Mason Good, Olinthus Gilbert Gregory - 1813
...about three m diameter. The itar is perfectly in the centre, and the atmosphere is sodiluted,faint, and equal throughout, that there can be no surmise of its consisting of stars, nor can there be adotiljt of the evident connection between the atmosphere and the star. Another star, not much less...

The Principles of Hydrostatics: Designed for the Use of Students in the ...

Samuel Vince - 1820 - 151 σελίδες
...these stars, one of which he has thus described. " November 13, 1790. A most singular phaenomenon ; a star of the eighth magnitude, with a faint luminous...equal throughout, that there can be no surmise of it's consisting of stars ; nor can there be a doubt of the evident connexion between the atmosphere...

British Encyclopedia: Or, Dictionary of Arts and Sciences ..., Τόμος 8

William Nicholson - 1821
...luminous atmosphere, of a circular form, and of about 3' in diameter. The star is perfectly in the centre, and the atmosphere is so diluted, faint, and equal...of stars, nor can there be a doubt of the evident connexion between the atmosphere and the star. Another star, not much less in brightness, and in the...

American Edition of the British Encyclopedia: Or, Dictionary of ..., Τόμος 8

William Nicholson - 1821
...luminous atmosphere, of a circular form, and of about 3' in diameter. The star is perfectly in the centre, and the atmosphere is so diluted, faint, and equal...consisting of stars, nor can there be a doubt of the e*; dent connexion between the atmosphere tad the star. Another star, not much less in brightness,...

The New American Grammar of the Elements of Astronomy: On an Improved Plan ...

James Ryan - 1827 - 375 σελίδες
...luminous atmosphere, of a circular form, and of about 3' diameter ; the star is exactly in the centre, and the atmosphere is so diluted, faint, and equal...of stars ; nor can there be a doubt of the evident connexion between the atmosphere and the star. Anothe^ star, not much less in brightness, and in the...

A Popular Grammar of the Elements of Astronomy

Thomas Squire - 1836 - 287 σελίδες
...about the 8th magnitude, in the centre of a (•in.ul. u luminous atmosphere of about 3f in diameter, so diluted, faint, and equal throughout, that there...of stars, nor can there be a doubt of the evident connexion between the atmosphere and the star. Fig. 49. A star situated upon a ground of extremely...

Elements of Plane Astronomy

John Brinkley - 1836 - 287 σελίδες
...atmosphere, " of a circular form, and of about 3' diameter ; the star is per" fectly in the centre, and the atmosphere is so diluted, faint, " and equal throughout, that there can be no surmise of its con" sisting of stars ; nor can there be a doubt of the evident con" nection between the atmosphere...

The Monthly Review

1837
...length, Herschel observed one star, which, he writes,." is perfeclly in the centre; and the atmosphere so diluted, faint, and equal throughout, that there can be no surmise of its consisting of stars." His reasons for so thinking are these— " In the first place, if the nebulosity consists of stars...




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