The electroscope was used in conjunction with an oil lamp or gas flame.
In 1799 he, in conjunction with Sir Joseph Banks, projected the establishment of the Royal Institution.
This morning she used the conjunction AND for the first time.
In fact, the strongest and most conclusive arguments in favour of evolution are those which are based upon the facts of geographical, taken in conjunction with those of geological, distribution.
Dunster was only represented in parliament in conjunction with Minehead, one of its tithings being part of that borough.
The American type of storage-tank is generally employed, in conjunction with clay-lined reservoirs.
Troy he founded, in conjunction with Mopsus, another famous seer, the oracle of Mallos in Cilicia.
The number 30 stands obviously in connexion with the thirty days as the average extent of his course until he stands again in conjunction with the sun.
His career was marked by unceasing duplicity, at one time giving evidence of submission to the English authorities, at another intriguing against them in conjunction with lesser Irish chieftains.
Before the end of that year he obtained from the pope a dispensation to hold two livings in conjunction with Limington, and Archbishop Deane of Canterbury also appointed him his domestic chaplain.
The pastors were to preach, administer the sacraments, and in conjunction with the elders to exercise discipline.
He worked in conjunction with Luther's friend, John Lange, and was opposed by the Franciscans under Conrad Kling.
The book of Deuteronomy, in conjunction with the reformation of Josiah's reign (which synchronizes with the rapid decline of Assyria and the reviving prestige of Yahweh), appeared to mark the triumph of the great prophetic movement.
Subsequently, in conjunction with Wheatstone, he introduced another form, in which five vertical index needles, each worked by a separate multiplier, were made to point out the letters on a dial.
But he resigned his benefices, and, in conjunction with Cajetan, founded the order of the Theatines (1524) with the object of promoting personal piety and of combating heresy by preaching.