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Teokset Teokset 1 - 10 / 173 haulle Whereas the main Business of Natural Philosophy is to argue from Phenomena without....
" Whereas the main Business of Natural Philosophy is to argue from Phenomena without feigning Hypotheses, and to deduce Causes from Effects, till we come to the very first Cause, which certainly is not mechanical; and not only to unfold the Mechanism of... "
The connexion of natural and divine truth; or, The study of the inductive ... - Sivu 161
tekijä(t) Baden Powell - 1838
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Analysis fluxionum

William Hales - 1800 - 110 sivua
...Philofophy is to argue from pbœncmena, without feigning hypöthefe», and to deduce caufes from effefts, till we come to the VERY FIRST CAUSE, which certainly is not material." Ha:c brevitèr effata et delibata tantùm, fufiùs exponere, atque ex philofophiu prima...

Elements of the Philosophy of the Human Mind, Nide 2

Dugald Stewart - 1814
...main business of natural philosophy is to argue from " phenomena, without feigning hypotheses, and to deduce " causes from effects till we come to the very first cause, which " certainly is not mechanical ; and not only to unfold the me" chanism of the world, but chiefly to resolve these and...

The connection of natural and revealed theology: being an attempt to ...

Edward William Grinfield - 1818 - 575 sivua
...Newton, as quoted by Professor Stewart, " is to argue from phenomena, without feigning hypotheses, and to deduce causes from effects, till we come to the very first cause, which certainly is not mechanical, and not only to unfold the mechanism of the world, but chiefly to resolve these and such...

The History of Philosophy: From the Earliest Times to the Beginning ..., Nide 2

William Enfield - 1819
...The main business of natural philosophy is to argue from, phenomena, without feigning hypotheses, and to deduce causes from effects till we come to the very first cause,, which certainly is not mechanical. Therefore natural effects of the same kind are to be ascribed to the same cause. Those...

The Christian Disciple and Theological Review, Nide 2

Henry Ware - 1821
...The main business of Natural Philosophy is to argue from phenomena without feigning hypotheses; and to deduce causes from effects, till we come to the very first cause, which certainly is not mechanical; and not only to unfold the mechanism of the world, but chirjly to resolve these and such...

Elements of the Philosophy of the Human Mind, Nide 2

Dugald Stewart - 1821
...main business of natural philosophy is to argue from phe" nomena, without feigning hypotheses, and to deduce causes from " effects till we come to the very first cause, which certainly is not " mechanical ; and not only to unfold the mechanism of the world, " but chiefly to resolve these and...

Elements of the Philosophy of the Human Mind, Niteet 1–2

Dugald Stewart - 1821
...philosophy is to argue from phe•• iHimena, without feigning hypotheses, and to deduce causes i'rom " effects till we come to the very first cause, which certainly is not • • mechanical ; and not only to unfold the mechanism of the world, •• bat chiefly to resolve...

Annals of Philosophy, Nide 4;Nide 20

Richard Phillips, Edward William Brayley - 1822
...the main business of natural philosophy is to argue from phenomena without feigning hypotheses, and to deduce causes from effects till we come to the very first cause, which certainly is not mechanical." In his letter to the Hon. Mr. Boyle (Ibid. p. 385), he says, " The truth is, my notions...

Annals of Philosophy, Nide 4;Nide 20

Richard Phillips, Edward William Brayley - 1822
...the main business of natural philosophy is to argue from phenomena without feigning hypotheses, and to deduce causes from effects till we come to the very first cause, which certainly is not mechanical." In his letter to the Hon. Mr. Boyle (Ibid. p. 385), he says, " The truth is, my notions...

medical repository

james copland m. d. - 1822
...but its object is, as Newton expresses it, " to argue from phenomena without feigning hypothesis, and to deduce causes from effects, till we come to the very first cause, which is certainly not mechanical *." SECT. XVI. —" The opinions of Cuviet*' respecting this subject are...




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