| William Prout - 1834 - 564 pągines
...notions of space and number of which he cannot divest himself without ceasing to think ; but he would **never tell by any effort of reasoning what would become...impression would be produced on his eye by mixing the** colours yellow and blue,"* results which can be learnt only from experience. Thus then the extremes... | |
| Richard Whately - 1834 - 432 pągines
...alone and allowed all unlimited time, might reason out for himself all the truths of mathematics, by **proceeding from those simple notions of space and...cannot divest himself without ceasing to think ; but he** would never tell by any effort of reasoning what would become of a lump of sugar, if immersed in water,... | |
| Thomas Chalmers - 1836 - 276 pągines
...up alone and allowed unlimited time, might reason out for himself all the truths of mathematics, by **proceeding from those simple notions of space and...cannot divest himself without ceasing to think ; but he** would never tell by any effort of reason what would become of a lump of sugar, if immersed in water,... | |
| Francis Henry Egerton Bridgewater (Earl of) - 1836
...up alone and allowed unlimited time, might reason out for himself all the truths of mathematics, by **proceeding from those simple notions of space and...cannot divest himself without ceasing to think ; but he** would never tell by any effort of reason what would become of a lump of sugar, if immersed in water,... | |
| 1840 - 403 pągines
...up alone, and allowed unlimited time, might reason out for himself all the truths of mathematics, by **proceeding from those simple notions of space and...in water ; or what impression would be produced on** the eye by mixing the colours of yellow and blue." § 2. Experience, then, must be his guide ; not... | |
| Richard Whately - 1840 - 452 pągines
...alone and allowed all unlimited time, might reason out for himself all the truths of mathematics, by **proceeding from those simple notions of space and...cannot divest himself without ceasing to think ; but he** would never tell by any effort of reasoning what would become of a lump of sugar, if immersed in water,... | |
| Richard Dennis Hoblyn - 1841 - 310 pągines
...up alone and allowed unlimited time, might reason out for himself all the truths of mathematics, by **proceeding from those simple notions of space and...which he cannot divest himself without ceasing to** B think. But he could never tell, by any effort of reasoning, what would become of a lump of sugar... | |
| Ralph Fletcher - 1846 - 105 pągines
...up alone, and allowed unlimited time, might reason out for himself all the truths of mathematics by **proceeding from those simple notions of space and...in water ; or what impression would be produced on** the eye by mixing the colours yellow and blue." It is equally true that the scientific branches of... | |
| Theodore Henry Fielding - 1846 - 240 pągines
...up alone, and allowed unlimited time, might reason out for himself all the truths of mathematics by **proceeding from those simple notions of space and...in water ; or what impression would be produced on** the eye by. mixing the colours yellow and blue." It is equally true that the scientific branches of... | |
| Johann Heinrich Jacob Müller - 1847 - 581 pągines
...up alone, and allowed uulimited time, might reason out for himself all the truths of mathematics by **proceeding from those simple notions of space and...impression would be produced on his eye by mixing the** colours yellow and blue." P. 76.] INTRODUCTION. 3 Seen from this point of view, mathematics is a purely... | |
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