| Charles Bossut - 1803 - 540 sider
...vertical line ; and that the whole weight of the body is to the weight of the quantity of fluid displaced, **as the specific gravity of the fluid is to that of the** floating body. This general theory he illustrates by various examples taken from the triangle, the... | |
| Charles Hutton - 1807
...same. 285. Carol. 4. Hence the magnitude of the whole body, is to the magnitude of the part immersed, **as the specific gravity of the fluid, is to that of the body.** For, in bodies of equal weight, the densities, or specific gravities, are reciprocally as their magnitudes.... | |
| William Enfield - 1811 - 428 sider
...water as a standard, a cubick foot of which being uniformly found to weigh 1000 avoirdupoise ounces. **The weight which a body loses in a fluid, is to its whole weight, as the** specifick gravity of the fluid is to that of the body ; where three terms of the proportion being given,... | |
| Charles Hutton - 1811
...same. 323. Corol. 4. Hence the magnitude of the whole bodyj is (o the magnitude of the psrt immersed, **as the specific gravity of the fluid, is to that of the body.** For, in bodies of equal weight, the densities, or specific gravities, are reciprocally as their magnitudes.... | |
| 1812
...weights are the same : hence, the magnitude of the whole body, is to the magnitude of the part immersed, **as the specific gravity of the fluid, is to that of the body** ; for in bodies of equal weight, the densities or specific gravities, arc reciprocally as their magnitudes.... | |
| Charles Hutton - 1812 - 485 sider
...abm becoming equal, then x = am, or 1: m: ; a : x, that is, the whole length is to the part immersed, **as the specific gravity of the fluid is to that of the** cylinder. And , if the latter be equal to half the former, which is nearly the case of fir timber,... | |
| John Mason Good, Olinthus Gilbert Gregory - 1819
...body is equal to the weight of a quantity of the fluid of the same bulk ns the part immersed. Hence, **as the specific gravity of the fluid, is to that of the body,** so is the whole magnitude of the body, to the magnitude of the part immersed. XIII. The specific gravities... | |
| James Mitchell - 1823 - 576 sider
...quantity of the fluid displaced by the part immerged, is equal to the weight of the whole body. And hence, **as the specific gravity of the fluid is to that of the body,** so is the whole magnitude of the body to the part immerged. The specific gravities of equal solids,... | |
| Miles Bland - 1824
...the cylinder, (sS).cr* x = s'r'2 110. When a body is immersed in a fluid, the weight lost is to the **whole weight as the specific gravity of the fluid is to that of the** solid. When a body is immersed in a fluid, the force with wfiich it descends will manifestly be equal... | |
| Luke Herbert - 1824
...several solids specifically heavier than the fluid in which they are immersed, we must proceed thus : **As the specific gravity of the fluid is to that of the** solid, so is the weight which each solid loses, to its entire weight in air, because the weight lost... | |
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