Joly (Comptes rendus, 1890, 110, p. 1131) from analyses of potassium and ammonium chloriridites, the value 191.78 (0 =15.88).
Cretineau-Joly (Paris, 1864).
More recently, Dixon and Joly in Dublin and Askenasy in Germany have suggested the action of another force.
Joly, Comptes rendus, 1893, 116, p. 430).
The sesquichloride, Ru 2 C1 6, is formed when a mixture of chlorine and carbon monoxide is passed over finely divided ruthenium heated to 350° C. (Joly, Comptes rendus, 1892, 114, p. 291).
Joly, Comptes rendus, 1888, 106, p. 1494).
Joly, Comptes rendus, 1888, 107, p. 994; 1889, 108, pp. 8 54, 1300; 1890, III, p. 969; L.
Joly (Comptes rendus, 1889, 188, p. 946), who obtained the values 101.5 and 101 3.
Joly for ruthenium.
Joly, the very young larvae have no breathing organs, and respiration is effected through the skin.
Joly) go so far as to base a calculation of the age of the earth on the assumption that the ocean was originally filled with fresh water.
See Muret, L'Histoire de l'armee de Conde; Chamballand, Vie de Louis Joseph, prince de Conde; Cretineau-Joly, Histoire des trois .derniers princes de la maison de Conde; and Histoire des princes de Conde, by the duc d'Aumale (translated by R.
Estheria (RUppell, 1837) was instituted for the species dahalacensis, which Sars includes in his genus Leptestheria (1898); but Estheria was already appropriated, and of its synonyms Cyzicus (Audouin, 1837) is lost for vagueness, while Isaura (Joly, 5842) is also appropriated, so that Leptestheria becomes the name of the typical genus, and determines the name of the family.
They are as follows: Institutum Societatis Jesu (7 vols., Avignon, 1830-1838); Orlandini, Historia Societatis Jesu (Antwerp, 1620); Imago primi saeculi Societatis Jesu (Antwerp, 1640); Nieremberg, Vida de San Ignacio de Loyola (9 vols., fol., Madrid, 1645-1736); Genelli, Life of St Ignatius of Loyola (London, 1872); Backer, Bibliotheque des ecrivains de la Compagnie de Jesus (7 vols., Paris, 1853-1861); Cretineau Joly, Histoire de la Compagnie de Jesus (6 vols., Paris, 1844); Guettee, Histoire des Jesuites (3 vols., Paris, 1858-1859); Wolff, Allgemeine Geschichte der Jesuiten (4 vols., Zurich, 1789-1792); Gioberti, Il Gesuita moderno (Lausanne, 1846); F.
Joly, 1882; Eng.
Joly, in the series Les Grands philosophes (Paris, 1901); L.
(Leipzig and Paris, 1852), a vigorous defence based upon original documents to which, as custodian of the Vatican archives, the author had freest access; Cretineau-Joly replied with Le Pape Clement XIV; Lettres au P. Theiner (Paris, 1852).
Joly in the construction of his steam calorimeter, a full description of which will be found in text-books.
The application of the method appears to be practically limited to the measurements of specific heat between the atmospheric temperature and loo° C. The results depend on the value assumed for the latent heat of steam, which Joly takes as 536.7 calories, following Regnault.
Joly has himself determined the mean specific heat of water between 12° and zoo° C. by this method, in terms of the latent heat of steam as above given, and finds the result 9952.
Assuming that the mean specific heat of water between 12° and ioo° is really i o01 t in terms of the calorie at 20° C. (see table, p. 638), the value of the latent heat of steam at ioo° C., as determined by Joly, would be 540.2 in terms of the same unit.
The Direct Determination Of The Specific Heat At Constant Volume Is Extremely Difficult, But Has Been Successfully Attempted By Joly With His Steam Calorimeter, In The Case Of Air And C02.
Shaw, in America, independently of Joly, has interpreted the quaternion as a point-symbol.
Joly adds valuable notes and thirteen important appendices.
Joly published his Manual of Quaternions (London); the valuable contents of this are doubled by copious so-called examples; every earnest student should take these as part of the main treatise.
Xxiv.; Les Origines de la Vendee (Paris, 1888, 2 vols.); Dictionnaire historique de Maine-et-Loire; Cretineau-Joly, Histoire de la Vendee militaire; Th.