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Bøker Bok 110 av 25A body weighed in water loses as much of its weight as is equal to that of the water...
" A body weighed in water loses as much of its weight as is equal to that of the water it. displaces ; so that were this water put into the scale to which the body is suspended, it would restore the balance. "
The United Service Magazine - Side 48
av Arthur William Alsager Pollock - 1861
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Select Amusements in Philosophy and Mathematics: Proper for Agreeably ...

L. Despiau - 1801 - 400 sider
...conftrucHon of it is founded on a theorem of Archimedes, which fhews, that a body placed in water, lofes as much of its weight, as is equal to that of the volume of the liquid difplaced by it ; from which it follows, that if we take the weight of the body...
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English 18th Century Dances, Volum 2

1812
...it j and the use of this instrument is founded on the theorem of Archimedes, that any body weighed in water, loses as much of its weight, as is equal to the weight of the same bulk of water. The accident which led to this theorem, and established a principle,...
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Scientific Dialogues

Jeremiah Joyce - 1815
...substances that are specifically heavier than water, you may take it as an axiom, that " every body, when immersed in •water, loses as much of its weight as is equal to the weight of a bulk of water of the same magnitude." I will now place this empty box on ih* bason...
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A Treatise of Mechanics, Theoretical, Practical, and Descriptive, Volum 2

Olinthus Gregory - 1815 - 58 sider
...the pipe ur. Now, it is a maxim in hydrostatics, that when a heavy body is suspended in a fluid it loses as much of its weight as is equal to that of the quantity of Huid which it displaces. When the water OP, therefore, is diminished by the conversion...
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Conversations on Natural Philosophy: In which the Elements of that Science ...

Mrs. Marcet (Jane Haldimand) - 1821 - 256 sider
...solid body will be supported. Mrs. B. You are perfectly right : a body weighed in water loses just as much of its weight, as is equal to that of the water it displaces ; so that if you were to put the water displaced into the scale to which the body is suspended,...
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A history of the earth, and animated nature, Volum 1

Oliver Goldsmith - 1823
...similar bulk of water, it will sink; if lighter, it will swim. Universally, therefore, a body plunged in water loses as much of its weight as is equal to the weight of a body of water of its own bulk. Some light bodies, therefore, such as cork, lose much...
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A companion to the Scientific dialogues; or, The tutor's assistant ..., Volum 7

Jeremiah Joyce - 1824 - 205 sider
...dividing the former weight by the loss sustained, the result is its specific gravity." 35. Every body, when immersed in water, loses as much of its weight as is equal to the weight of a bulk of water of the same magnitude. 36. If the same body be weighed in different fluids,...
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Conversations on Natural Philosophy: In which the Elements of that Science ...

Mrs. Marcet (Jane Haldimand), Thomas P. Jones - 1826 - 220 sider
...solid body, will be supported. Mrs. B. You are perfectly right; a body weighed in water, loses just as much of its weight, as is equal to that of the water it displaces; so that if you were to put the water displaced, into the scale to which the body is suspended,...
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Natural Philosophy: With an Explanation of Scientific Terms, and an ..., Volum 2

1832
...therefore, lose the same quantity of their weight when completely immersed in water. A body weighed in water loses as much of its weight as is equal to that of the water it displaces ; so that were this water put into the scale to which the body is suspended, it would...
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Library of Useful Knowledge: Natural Philosophy...

1832
...therefore, lose the same quantity of their weight when completely immersed in water. A body weighed in wuter loses as much of its weight as is equal to that of the water it displaces; so that were this water put into the scale to which the body is suspended, it would restore...
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