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" Heat is a very brisk agitation of the insensible parts of the object, which produces In us that sensation, from •whence we denominate the object hot; so what in our sensation is heat, in the object is nothing but motion. "
THE WORKS OF JOHN LOCKE - Sivu 300
tekijä(t) J. JOHNSON - 1801
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An essay concerning human understanding. Also, extr. from the author's works ...

John Locke - 1819
...qualities,'is the great instrument of nature, that she makes use of in most, if not all, her productions. Heat is a very brisk agitation, of the insensible...denominate the object hot; so what in our sensation is beat, in the object is nothing hut motion. This appears by the way whereby heat is produced ; for we...

An Essay Concerning Human Understanding, Nide 3

John Locke - 1823
...qualities is the great instrument of nature that she makes use of in most, if not all, her productions. Heat is a very brisk agitation of the insensible parts...nothing but motion. This appears by the way whereby heat i& produced; for we see that the rubbing of a brass nail upon a board will make it very hot; and the...

The Works of John Locke, in Nine Volumes, Nide 2

John Locke - 1824
...the great instrument of nature, that she makes use of in most, if not all, her productions. Heat i8 a very brisk agitation of the insensible parts of...which produces in Us that sensation, from whence we dehomiriate the object hot ; so what in titir sensation is heat, in the object is nothing but motion....

An essay concerning human understanding. To which are now first ..., Nide 3

John Locke - 1828
...qualities is the great instrument of nature that she makes use of in most, if not all, her productions. Heat is a very brisk agitation of the insensible parts...our sensation is heat, in the object is nothing but On the other side, the utmost degree of cold is the cessation of that motion of the insensible particles,...

An Essay Concerning Human Understanding: To which are Now First ..., Nide 3

John Locke - 1828
...qualities of bodies are discerned; as hard, soft, smooth, rough, dry, wet, clammy, and the like. e Heat is a very brisk agitation of the insensible parts...our sensation is heat, in the object is nothing but The due temperament of those two opposite qualities is the great instrument of nature that she makes...

The London Encyclopaedia: Or, Universal Dictionary of Science, Art ..., Nide 11

Thomas Curtis - 1829
...could not stand before him ; and we find the elder contended not for the gift, but for the honour. Id. Heat is a very brisk agitation of the insensible parts...sensation is heat, in the object is nothing but motion. Locke. Hops lying undried heats them, and changes their colour. Mortimer. The heati smiths take of...

The London encyclopaedia, or, Universal dictionary of science, art ..., Nide 11

Thomas Curtis (of Grove house sch, Islington)
...could not stand before him ; and we find the elder contended not for the gift, but for the honour. Id. Heat is a very brisk agitation of the insensible parts...in our sensation is heat, in the object is nothing bat motion. Lneke. Hops lying undried htati them, and changes their colour. Mortimer. The heati smiths...

The London encyclopaedia, or, Universal dictionary of science ..., Nide 11,Osa 1

Thomas Curtis (of Grove house sch, Islington)
...stand before him ; and we find the elder contended not for the gift, but for the honour. Id. Heat i* a very brisk agitation of the insensible parts of...sensation is heat, in the object is nothing but motion. Locke. Hops lying undried heatt them, and changes their colour. Mortimer. The heati smiths take of...

Proceedings of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, Nide 16

American Academy of Arts and Sciences - 1881
...attractive powers.' The philosopher Locke held the same view, and expressed it elegantly, thus : ' What in our sensation is heat, in the object is nothing but motion.' Bacon's definition of heat antedates all this, and is no less explicit. His words are : ' When I say...

Proceedings of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, Nide 16

American Academy of Arts and Sciences - 1881
...attractive powers.' The philosopher Locke held the same view, and expressed it elegantly, thus : ' What in our sensation is heat, in the object is nothing but motion.' Bacon's defmition of heat antedates all this, and is no less explicit. His words are : ' When I say...




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