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" Lavoisier from thinking any such opinion warranted, that till he was prevailed upon to repeat the experiment himself, he found some difficulty in believing that nearly the whole of the two airs could be converted into water. "
The Mechanic's Magazine, Museum, Register, Journal and Gazette - Page 89
1840
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 34

1820
...philosopher whose candour never was surpassed (Mr Cavendish, Phil. Trans. Vol. 74, p. 134), ' until lie was prevailed upon to repeat the experiment himself,...difficulty in believing that nearly the whole of ' the two gases could be converted into water. ' It is somewhat remarkable too, and not very creditable to the...
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Life of James Watt

François Arago - 1839 - 142 pages
...that he has said so.— (NOTE BY Mr JAMSS WATT. ) air being burnt together, in the proportion of 1000 measures of the former to 423 of the latter, " about...that this passage of Mr Cavendish's paper appears not to have been in it when originally presented to the Royal Society, for the paper is apparently in Mr...
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The Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal: Exhibiting a View of the ..., Volume 27

1839
...acidulous, accordingly as the air burnt with the inflammable air was more or less phlogisticatecl. The acid was found to be nitrous. Mr Cavendish states,...that this passage of Mr Cavendish's paper appears not to have been in it when originally presented to the Royal Society, for the paper is apparently in Mr...
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Historical Eloge of James Watt

François Arago - 1839 - 261 pages
...have not found, in any of Dr. Priestley's papers, that he has said so. — [NOTE BY MR. JAMES WATT.] together, not producing acid, by supposing that the...this passage of Mr. Cavendish's paper appears not to have been in it when originally presented to the Royal Society ; for the paper is apparently in...
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Mechanics' Magazine, Volume 32

1840
...that " almost the whole of the inflammable and dephlogisticated air ú converted into pure tcater." And, again, that "if these airs could be obtained...passage of Mr. Cavendish's paper appears not • Mr. Cavendish's not«, p. 127, would seem to Imply this ; but I have not lowaim »wj ol VM*. f nestley's...
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Iron: An Illustrated Weekly Journal for Iron and Steel ..., Volume 32

Perry Fairfax Nursey - 1840
...dephlogisticated air is only water deprived of its phlogiston ; but at tliat time so far was Mr. Livoisicr from thinking any such opinion warranted, that till...is known to have been Dr., afterwards Sir Charles 131ugden ; and it is a remarkable circumstance, that this passage of Mr. Cavendish's paper appears...
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The Critical and Miscellaneous Writings of Henry Lord Brougham: To which is ...

Henry Brougham Baron Brougham and Vaux - 1841
...have not found, in any of Dr. Priestley's papers, that he has said so. — [NoTi BY MR. JAMKS WATT.] to be nitrous. Mr. Cavendish states, that " almost...this passage of Mr. Cavendish's paper appears not to have been in it when originally presented to the Royal Society; for the paper is apparently in Mr....
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Lives of men of letters and science who flourished in ..., Volume 1; Volume 122

Henry Peter Brougham (1st baron Brougham and Vaux.) - 1845
...that dephlogisticated air is only water deprived of its phlogiston ; but, at that time, so far was M. Lavoisier from thinking any such opinion warranted,...this passage of Mr. Cavendish's paper appears not to have been in it when originally presented to the Royal Society ; for the paper is apparently in...
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Lives of Men of Letters and Science: Who Flourished in the Time of ..., Volume 2

Henry Brougham Baron Brougham and Vaux - 1846 - 301 pages
...that dephlogislicated air is only water deprived of its phlogiston : but at that time so far was M. Lavoisier from thinking any such opinion warranted,...whole of the two airs could be converted into water."* This passage is in Mr. Cavendish's paper ; but it is not in his own handwriting, nor is it in the paper...
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Lives of Men of Letters and Science who Flourished in the Time of George III

Henry Brougham Baron Brougham and Vaux - 1846
...that dephlogisticated air is only water deprived of its phlogiston : but at that time so far was M. Lavoisier from thinking any such opinion warranted,...whole of the two airs could be converted into water."* This passage is in Mr. Cavendish's paper; but it is not in his own hand-writing, nor is it in the paper...
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