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" To every action there is always opposed an equal reaction: or, the mutual actions of two bodies upon each other are always equal and directed to contrary pans. "
Universal Science Or the Cabinet of Nature and Art, Comprising Above One ... - 259. oldal
szerző: Alexander Jamleson - 1821
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

An Introduction to Natural Philosophy

William Nicholson - 1787
...to it obliquely, being compounded with it according to the directions of the two motions. LAW III. Action and reaction are always equal and contrary; or, the mutual actions of two bodies are always equal, and in contrary directions. Thus, if a ftone be prefled by the ringer, the finger...

The Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy, 1. kötet

Isaac Newton - 1803
...both. ' v LAW III. To every a6iion there is always oppofed an equal reaction: or the mutual a&ions of two bodies upon each other are always equal, and directed to contrary parts. Whatever draws or preffes another is as much drawn or prefled by that other. If you prefs a ftone with...

An Introduction to Natural Philosophy: Illustrated with Copper Plates, 1. kötet

William Nicholson - 1805
...it 6bHquely, being compounded with it according to the directions of the two motions. €3 . LAW R Action and reaction are always equal and contrary ; or, the mutual actions of two bodres arc always equal, and in contrary dire&ions. Thus, if a ftone be preffed by the ringer, the...

An Introduction to the Theory and Practice of Mechanics: In Five Books ...

William Marrat - 1810 - 455 oldal
...impressed, and is proportional to it in quantity. 19. Action and reaction ore equal and contrary : that is, the mutual actions of two bodies upon each other are always equal and directed towards contrary parts. These general principles were first given by Sir Isaac Newton in the PRINCIPIA,...

A New Treatise on the Use of the Globes, Or, A Philosophical View of the ...

Thomas Keith - 1811 - 346 oldal
...instant upon the body. » LAW III.—" To every action there is always opposed " an equal re-action; or the mutual actions of two " bodies upon each other are always equal, and directed " to contrary points " — Newton's Princip Book 1. If we endeavour to raise a weight by means of a lever, we shall...

Pantologia. A new (cabinet) cyclopædia, by J.M. Good, O. Gregory ..., 8. kötet

John Mason Good - 1813
...is impressed. 3* To every action there ahvays is opposed an equal rr-action : or the mutual action of two bodies upon each other are always equal, and directed to contrary parts. From the preceding axiurps sir Isaac draws the following corollaries, 1. A body by two forces conjoined...

A Philosophical and Mathematical Dictionary: Containing an ..., 2. kötet

Charles Hutton - 1815
...once, or in successive moments. 3d LAW. To every action there is always opposed an equal re-action : or the mutual actions of two bodies upon each other,...are always equal, and directed to contrary parts. Thus, whatever draws or presses another, is as much drawn or pressed by that other. If you press a...

Encyclopaedia Perthensis, Or Universal Dictionary of the Arts ..., 16. kötet

1816
...unexceptionable. Jt TO EVERY ACTION^ THERE ALWAYS IS OPPOSED AN EQUAL RE-ACTION: OR THE MUTUAL ACTION OF TWO BODIES UPON EACH OTHER ARE ALWAYS EQUAL, AND DIRECTED TO CONTRARY PARTS. — This axiom is alfo clifputed by many. In the above-mentioned paper in thephyficnl Effaya, the author...

A general view of the sciences and arts, 1. kötet

William Jillard Hort - 1822
...which that force is impressed. Third. Action and reaction are always equal and contrary to each other. Or, the mutual actions of two bodies upon each other, are always equal, and directed contrary ways. ' The following theorem is one of the most important in dynamics, and of the most extensive...

A New Treatise on the Use of the Globes: Or, A Philosophical View of the ...

Thomas Keith - 1826 - 334 oldal
...to that of the moving body. LAW HI. " To every action there is always opposed an equal re" action ; or, the mutual actions of two bodies upon each other are " always equal, and directed to contrary points." — Newton's Princip. Book I. If we endeavour to raise a weight by means of a lever, we shall...




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