« EdellinenJatka »
1 24.157 368,652
1,634,223 4,234,619 2,120,564
58,073 3,024,605 1,033,974
2,490,497 1,875,287 2,228,791
£ Dye Woods-Logwood
Manures-Unenumerated .. Unenumerated
Salted or Fresh Embruidery and Needle work
321,085 Preserved, otherwise by
Salting .. Feathers, for Beds
115,462 Metals Ornamental
823,007 Copper Ore and Regulus.. Fish
2,588,623 Unwrought, part wrought Flax, Dressed & Undressed,
and Old Copper and Tow
Manufactures, unenuFlowers, Artificial ...
Iron, Ore Almonds
In Bars Apples, Raw
974,405 Steel, Unwrought Currants
Iron and Steel, ManufacFigs and Fig Cake
255,768 tures of, unenumerated Oranges and Lemons
1,731,635 Lead, Pig and Sheet Raisins
910,676 Silver Ore Raw, unenumerated,
1,147,439 1 Tin, in Blocks, Ingots,
Bars, or Slabs Galls
83,734 Zinc, Crude in Cakes Glass, of all kinds ...
1,782,193 Manufactures Guano ...
199,783 Metal, not otherwise Gum-Arabic...
enumerated, Wrought Kowrie
149,396 Milk, Condensed Lac, Seed, Shell, Stick,
Musical Instruments and Dye
276,296 Mutton, Fresh of other sorts
405,513 Gutta Percha..
575,029 Nuts and Kernels
For expressing Oil there. Hair--Cow, Ox, Bull, or Elk 134,862
from Goats' Hair or Wool
Of other Sorts (including Horse
Nuts, for Fruit ”)... Manufactures of Hair, and of Goats' Wool.
OilHats and Bonnets
Train or Blubber & Sperm Or Felt
Animal Or Straw
95,635 Cocoa Nut... Hemp, Dressed & Undressed,
Olive and Tow
3,398,190 Palm... Hides-Raw ...
Seed ... Hops
713,094 Turpentine Horns and Hoofs
173,344 Chemical, Essential, and
90,892 Oil Seed Cake Ivory
Onions, Raw ...
Paper and Pasteboard
5,428,713 Of all kinds (except Yarn...
Paper Hangings... Lace
1,032,619 Paraffine Lard
2,176,332 Petroleum Leather
6,673,844 Pictures and Drawings by Leather Manufactures
Hand Boots and Shoes
350,856 Pitch and Tar-Pitch Gloves
709,398 Pork, Salted and Fresh Manufactures
427,364 Potatoes Liquorice
81,226 Poultry and Game
Pyrites of Iron or Copper Manganese, Ore of ...
440, 360 235, 354 277,602
49,568 374,887 2,588,947
99,849 163,336 678,922 736,039 473,193 1,211,791
of all kinds Stones, &c. Straw Platting for Hats or
659,855 8,839,322 13,614,519
483,321 1,645, 801 9,987,967 2,168,709
pressing Oil therefrom
of other Sorts Shells Silk, Raw Knubs or Husks of Silk,
and Waste Thrown Manufactures Skins and FursSkins--Sheep, and Lamb,
All other Sorts
510, 734 11,789,139
Alpaca, Vicuna, and Llama
354.501 608, 12
50,987 97,716 856,492
VALUE OF THE PRINCIPAL AND OTHER ARTICLES OF FOREIGN AND COLONIAL PRODUCE AND MANUFACTURES
TOTAL SHIPPING TRADE OF GREAT BRITAIN & IRELAND IN THE PAST THREE YEARS.
357,405 77,664,486 319,024 71,978,474 36,752 9,135,512
17,723 7,123,754 160,912
17.554 7,641,154 183,473
(Exclusive of Vessels built for Foreigners)
TOTAL SHIPPING TRADE OE GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND.
VALUE OF TOTAL IMPORTS AND EXPORTS OF MERCHANDISE DURING FIVE YEARS,
DEFINITION OF ASTRONOMICAL TERMS. Aberration. ---- An apparent change of place in the fixed stars, which arises from the motion of the earth combined with the motion of light.
Allituiles.- The Altitude of an object is that portion of a vertical circle which is intercepted between the centre of the celestial object and the horizon.
Aphelion.— That point in the orbit of a planet in which it is at its greatest distance from the sun.
Apogee.—That point in the orbit of the moon or a planet in which it is at its greatest distance from the earth.
Azimuths.-The Azimuth of an object is its true bearing, east or west, of its nearest meridian. It is always equal to that portion of the horizon which is intercepted between the vertical circle passing through the centre of the object and the meridian of the place of observation.
Declination of a Celestial Object.—The Declination of any celestial object is its distance north or south from the equinoctial, and is measured by that portion of the celestial meridian which is intercepted between the centre of the object and the equinoctial.
Disk of the Sun or Moon is its round face, which, on account of the great distance of the object, appears fat az like a plane surface.
Diurnal - Diurnal motions of the planets are the spaces they move through in a day.
Elongation. The angular distance of a planet from the sun as it appears to us upon the earth.
Emersion.---The time when any planet which is eclipsed begins to recover its light again.
The Horizon.-The visible horizon is that which is seen while the eye is elevated above the surface; and the sensible is that which is seen when the eye is on a level with the water. The depression of the former below the latter is called the dip of the visible horizon.
Immersion.—The moment when an eclipse begins, or when a planet enters into a dark shadow,
Libration. -An apparent irregularity of the moon's motion, which makes her appear to librate about her axis in such a manner that parts of her eastern and western limbs become visible and invisible alternately.
Parallax.- Parallax is the difference between an altitude taken at the surface of the earth, and that taken at the centre at the same time. When the object is on the horizon, it is called the horizontal parallax ; but in any other case it is called the parallax in altitude.
Penumbra.--A saint shadow which accompanies an eclipse and occasions a partial obscurity of the body to that part of the earth on which it falls.
Perigee.—That point of the moon or a planet's orbit in which it is at its least distance from the earth.
Perihelion.-That point of a planet's orbit in which it is at its least distance from the sun.
Phases.—The several appearances of the moon and planets, according as a greater or less part of their illuminated hemispheres are presented to our sight.
Prime Vertical Circle.-The Prime Vertical Circle is the circle which passes from the zenith due east or west, having 90 degrees of the horizon intercepted between it and the meridian. All objects on this circle are said to be on the prime vertical.