## Deducing Sentence Examples

- Cauchy, and succeeded in
**deducing**laws of double refraction closely resembling those of A. - The Arab astronomers measured a degree on the plains of Mesopotamia, thereby
**deducing**a fair approximation to the size of the earth. - The best way of
**deducing**r„ is to select portions of the dynamometer record where the speed is constant. - 4 (" let there be light ") and includes eleven dissertations: (I) " Additions and Supplements "; (2) " The Mansions and Abodes," describing the structure of paradise and hell; (3) "The Mysteries of the Pentateuch," describing the evolution of the Sephiroth, &c.; (4) " The Hidden Interpretation,"
**deducing**esoteric doctrine from the narratives in the Pentateuch; (5) " The Faithful Shepherd," recording discussions between Moses the faithful shepherd, the prophet Elijah and R. - We begin by
**deducing**every well-known historical situation from the series of its antecedents. - Ramus also set the modern fashion of
**deducing**the figures from the position of the middle term in the premises, instead of basing them, as Aristotle does, upon the different relation of the middle to the so-called major and minor term. - It is not necessary to suppose that c varies inversely as the nth power of the temperature, and that b is constant, as assumed in
**deducing**the expressions for cp, E, and F. - It is the first example in Italian literature of a national biography, the first attempt in any literature to trace the vicissitudes of a people's life in their logical sequence,
**deducing**each successive phase from passions or necessities inherent in preceding circumstances, reasoning upon them from general principles, and inferring corollaries for the conduct of the future. - A good many years later he was entrusted by the committee of the British Association on standards of electric resist ance with the task of
**deducing**the mechanical equivalent of heat from the thermal effects of electric currents. - It is curious, however, to find that an ancient nation of the East, so wise in geometrical proportions, should have followed what by modern experience may be regarded as an inverse method, that of obtaining a unit of length by
**deducing**it through weights and cubic measure, rather than by deriving cubic measure through the unit of length. - (-) 5 + &c., in which the series is always convergent, so that the formula affords a method of
**deducing**the logarithm of one number from that of another. **Deducing**from the figures of production since 1859 an equation of increase, one finds that in each nine years as much oil has been produced as in all preceding years together, and in recent years the factor of increase has been higher.- The second question he answered from his parallelistic metaphysics by
**deducing**that even within the organism there is only a constant dependency of sensation on nervous process without causation, because the nervous process is physical but the sensation psychical. - Wundt does not realize that, though we can often use a cause or real ground (principium essendi) as a logical ground (principium cognoscendi) for
**deducing**effects, we can do so only when we have previously inferred from experience that that kind of cause does produce that kind of effect (see LoGrc). - Green, on the other hand, in
**deducing**his own conclusion that the world is, or is a system of, one eternal intelligence, incautiously put it forward as " what may be called broadly the Kantian view " (Prolegomena, § 36), and added that he follows Kant " in maintaining that a single active conscious principle, by whatever name it be called, is necessary to constitute such a world, as the condition under which alone phenomena, i.e. - Hall proposed to overcome this difficulty by coating the plate thickly with copper on both sides, and
**deducing**the difference of temperature between the two surfaces of junction of the iron and the copper from the thermo-electric force observed by means of a number of fine copper wires attached to the copper coatings at different points of the disk. - The method of
**deducing**the diffusivity from these curves is as follows: - The total quantity of heat absorbed by the soil per unit area of surface between any two dates, and any two depths, x' and x", is equal to c times the area included between the corresponding curves. - The gas current is simultaneously observed by a suitable meter, which, with subsidiary corrections for pressure, temperature, &c., gives the necessary data for
**deducing**calorific value. - He re-defines analysis in the very opposite way to the ancients; whereas they defined it as a regressive process from consequence to ground, according to Wundt it is a progressive process of taking for granted a proposition and
**deducing**a consequence, which being true verifies the proposition. - The method of
**deducing**the specific heat from Regnault's formula for the variation of the total heat is evidently liable in a greater degree to the objections which have been urged against his method of determining the specific heat, since it makes the value of the specific heat depend on small differences of total heat observed under conditions of greater difficulty at various pressures. - Regnault's formula for the total heat is here again seen to be inadmissible, as it would make the latent heat of steam vanish at about 870° C. instead of at 365° C. It should be observed, however, that the assumptions made in
**deducing**the above formulae apply only for moderate pressures, and that the formulae cannot be employed up to the critical point owing to the uncertainty of the variation of the specific heats and the cooling effect Q at high pressures beyond the experimental range. - Since it is much easier to measure p than either L or v, the relation has generally been employed for
**deducing**either L or v from observations of p. For instance, it is usual to calculate the specific volumes of saturated steam by assuming Regnault's formulae for p and L. - Foster's pendulum-experiments,
**deducing**from them an ellipticity for the earth of 2 9 (Memoirs R. - De Chimie et de Physique, 1866-1868) applied the principles of thermodynamics to capillary phenomena, and the experiments of his son Paul were exceedingly ingenious and well devised, tracing the influence of surfacetension in a great number of very different circumstances, and
**deducing**from independent methods the numerical value of the surface-tension.