Log., App. C.
Ii., c. 1921-1928 (1901); Stevenson, "The Interpretation of Habakkuk," in The Expositor (1902), pp. 388-401; Peake, The Problem of Suffering in the Old Testament (1904), pp. 4-11 and app. A, "Recent Criticism of Habakkuk"; Marti, Dodekapropheton (K.
+al pxp = 0, a21x1 +a22x2 + ï¿½ ï¿½ ï¿½ +a2pxp = 0, aplxl+ap2x2+...+appxp = 0, be the system the condition is, in determinant form, (alla22...app) = 0; in fact the determinant is the resultant of the equations.
During the 3rd century B.C. Egypt was the greatest sea power of the eastern Mediterranean, and maintained a large fleet (the figures in App. Prooem, to are not trustworthy, see Beloch III.
The second mode of production of combination tones, by the mechanism of the receiver, is discussed by Helmholtz (Sensations of Tone, App. xii.) and Rayleigh (Sound, i.
We may illustrate the first method by taking a case discussed by Helmholtz (Sensations of Tone, app. xvi.) where the two sources are reeds or pipes blown from the same wind-chest.
Focal length (described in Washington Observations, 1874, App. 1) was in these respects very defective, the polar and declina tion axes being only 7 in.
4, 5, 6 and App. i.).
Conrad, 102 App. D.
App. Inner Rhoden (Soleure, 1899); I.
App. Ausser Rhoden (Soleure, 1900); J.
App. Volkes (to 1597), 6 vols in i i parts (Trogen, 1830-1838); J.C. Zellweger, junior, Der Kant.
App. (Trogen, 1867); A.
Bain, Mental Science, pp. 208, 313 and app. 29, 65, 88, 89; Moral Science, pp. 639 seq.; Sir L.
12th rep. app. pt.
Duke of Rutland at Belvoir, 7th Rep. app., and H.
Comm.il th Rep. app. pt.
P. 434; Impey, Report on Malwa Opium (Bombay, 1848); Report on Trade of Hankow (1869); New Remedies (1876), p. 229; Pharmacographia (1879), p. 42; Journal of the Society of Arts (1882); The Friend of China (1883), &c. Report of the Straits Settlements, Federated Malay States Opium Commission (1908), App. xxiii.
Biography (1850) iii., app. iii.; Trechsel, Prot.
Sayce, Religion of the Ancient Babylonians, App. ii.
Tyrann., app., note 12.
App. A) will orientate the English reader on this genus.
Did our perceptions either inhere in something simple or individual, or did the mind perceive some real connexion among them, there would be no difficulty in the case" (App. to Treatise of Human Nature).
Especially app. i.
Hannay, Spirit and Origin of Christian Monasticism (1903), app. i: the view now common among scholars is there maintained, that these pre-Christian realizations of the monastic idea had little, and indeed no, influence on the rise and development of Christian monasticism.
App. p. 3.