## Obliquity Sentence Examples

- If we begin with a blue glass, we may observe the gradually increasing
**obliquity**of the direction of maximum polarization; and then by exchanging the blue glass for a red one, we may revert to the original condition of things, and observe the transition from perpendicularity to**obliquity**over again. - So long as the particles are all very small in comparison with the wave-length, there is complete polarization in the perpendicular direction; but when the size is such that
**obliquity**sets in, the degree of**obliquity**will vary with the size of the particles, and the polarization will be complete only on the very unlikely condition that the size is the same for them all. - He has alluded to a childish fancy for a young girl with a slight
**obliquity**of vision; but he only mentions it 1 Ouvres, x. - Eratosthenes (276-196 B.C.) used most probably a solstitial armilla for measuring the
**obliquity**of the ecliptic. Hipparchus (160-125 B.C.) probably used an armillary sphere of four rings. - Those who have not seen the animal in life, or who did not believe in the possibility of the valves crossing each other with a slight
**obliquity**, would not consent to appropriating any of its muscles to that purpose, and consequently attributed to all the lateral muscles the simple function of keeping the valves in an opposite position, or holding them adjusted. - All that it is necessary to assume is that the effects of the successive zones gradually diminish, whether from the increasing
**obliquity**of the secondary ray or because (on account of the limitation of the region of integration) the zones become at last more and more incomplete. - We have seen that the problem before us is independent of the law of the secondary wave as regards
**obliquity**; but the result of the integration necessarily involves the law of the intensity and phase of a secondary wave as a function of r, the distance from the origin. - The
**obliquity**, corresponding to u =7, is such that the phases of the secondary waves range over a complete period, i.e. - 12 -7r2R4 x2 f 2 The roots of Jo(z) after the first may be found from We may compare this with the corresponding result for a rectangular aperture of width a, tlf = X/a; and it appears that in consequence of the preponderance of the central parts, the compensation in the case of the circle does not set in at so small an
**obliquity**as when the circle is replaced by a rectangular aperture, whose side is equal to the diameter of the circle. - Again, if we compare the complete circle with a narrow annular aperture of the same radius, we see that in the latter case the first dark ring occurs at a much smaller
**obliquity**, viz. - V sin ?i, where a is the grating-interval and 43, the
**obliquity**, the closeness of the grouping increasing with the number of intervals. - Among his happy conjectures may be mentioned that of the sun's axial rotation, postulated by him as the physical cause of the revolutions of the planets, and soon after confirmed by the discovery of sun-spots; the suggestion of a periodical variation in the
**obliquity**of the ecliptic; and the explanation as a solar atmospheric effect of the radiance observed to surround the totally eclipsed sun. - Besides these complications there is another drawback to the use of the coelostat for general astronomical work, viz., the
**obliquity**of the angle of reflection, which can never be less than that of the declination of the star, and may be greater to any extent. - If the conditions of equilibrium require an
**obliquity**greater than this, sliding will take place. - The angle NCR is the
**obliquity**of the resistance. - Consequently the condition of stability of friction is fulfilled if tht angle PCR is not greater than ~ that is to say, if the
**obliquity**o~ the resistance required at the joint does not exceed the angle of repose and this condition ought to be fulfilled under all possible variation~ of the load. - Stable at a given point, conceive that point to be traversed by plane in all oossible positions, and determine which position gives thi greatest
**obliquity**to the total pressure exerted between the portions of the mass which abut against each other at the plane. - The condition of stability is that this
**obliquity**shall not exceed the angle of repose of the earth. - Parallel Projections of Figures.If any figure be referred to a system of co-ordinates, rectangular or oblique, and if a second figure be constructed by means of a second system of co-ordinates, rectangular or oblique, and either agreeing with or differing from the first system in rectangularity or
**obliquity**, but so related to the co-ordin. - If the first structure have stability of friction, the second structure will have stability of friction also, so long as the effect of the - projection is not to increase the
**obliquity**of the resistance at an~ joint beyond the angle of repose. - The
**obliquity**of the action of the teeth is the angle EIT= - In practice it is found desirable that the mean value of the
**obliquity**of action during the contact of teeth should not exceed 15, nor the maximum value 30. - Let C1, C1 be the centres of two wheels, B~IB1, B2IB1 their pitch-circles, I the pitch-point; let the
**obliquity**of action of the teeth be constant, so that the same straight line P1 I?z shall represent at once the constant line of connection of teeth and the path of contact. - It is evident that the radii of the base-circles bear to each other the same proportions as the radii of the pitch-circles, and also that CiPi=1C1.cos
**obliquity**~ (27) - C2P2=IC2cos
**obliquity**(The**obliquity**which is found to answer best in practice is about 143/4; its cosine is about i3/4, and its sine about 3/4. - Consequently, one of the forms suitable for the teeth of wheels is the involute of a circle; and the
**obliquity**of the action of such teeth is the angle whose cosine is the ratio of the radius of their base-circle to that of the pitch-circle of the wheel. - To find the length of the path of contact on either side of the pitch-point I, it is to be observed that the distance between the fronts of two successive teeth, as measured along PiIPi, is less than the pitch in the ratio of cos
**obliquity**: I; and consequently that, if distances equal to the pitch be marked off either way from I towards P~ and Pi respectively, as the extremities of the path of contact, and if, according to Principle IV. - In practice it is usual to make the path of contact somewhat longer, viz, about 2.4 times the pitch; and with this length of path, and the
**obliquity**already mentioned of 143/4, the addendum is about 3~I of the pitch. - The
**obliquity**of the action in passing the line of centres is nothing; the maximum**obliquity**is the angle EID=EID; and the mean**obliquity**is one-half of that angle. - It appears from experience that the mean
**obliquity**should not exceed 15; therefore the maximum**obliquity**should be about 30; therefore the equal arcs DI and ID should each be one-sixth of a circumference; therefore the circumference of the describing circle should be six limes the pitch. - Nearly Epicycloidal Teeth: Williss Method.To facilitate the drawing of epicycloidal teeth in practice, Willis showed how to approximate to their figure by means of two circular arcsone concave, for the flank, and the other convex, for the faceand each having for its radius the mean radius of curvature of the epicycloidal arc. \Villiss formulae are founded on the following properties of epicycloids Let R be the radius of the pitch-circle; r that of the describing circle; 8 the angle made by the normal TI to the epicycloid at a given point T, with a tangent-to the circle at Ithat is, the
**obliquity**of the action at T. - The d stance from thread to thread, measured on a circle described about the axis of the screw, called the pitch-circle, may be called the circumferential pitch; for a screw of one thread it is one circumone circumference ference; for a screw of ii threads, Let r denote the radius of the pitch circle; n the number of threads; 0 the
**obliquity**of the threads to the pitch, circle, and of the normal helix to the axis; F,) Ipitch, P~ ~- the axial -~ - Forces applied to Mechanism Classed.If 0 be the
**obliquity**of a force F applied to a piece of a machinethat is, the angle made by the direction of the force with the direction of motion of its point of applicationthen by the principles of statics, F may be resolved into two rectangular components, viz. - The total pressure exerted between the rubbing surfaces is the resultant of the normal pressure and of the friction, and its
**obliquity**, or inclination to the common perpendicular of the surfaces, is the angle of repose formerly mentioned in 14, whose tangent is the coefficient of friction. - The side on which it touches that circle B C is determined by the fact that the
**obliquity**A of the reaction is such as to oppose the A rotation. - The following are the principles on which this equality of wear depends: The rapidity of wear of a surface measured in an oblique direction is to the rapidity of wear measured normally as the secant of the
**obliquity**is to unity. - 129) be the axis of a pivot, and let RPC be a portion of a curve such that at any point P the secant of the
**obliquity**to the normal of the curve of a line parallel to the axis is inversely proportional to the ordinate PY, to which the velocity of P is proportional. - Now let PT be a tangent to the curve at P, cutting OX in T; PT=PYXsecant
**obliquity**, and this is to be a constant quantity; hence the curve is that known as the tractory of the straight line OX, in which PT = OR = constant, This curve is described by having a fixed straight edge parallel to OX, along which slides a slider carrying a pin whose centre is T. - U1=T~-+-~-);u2=Tf\+ also, let 0 be the
**obliquity**of the action; then the times occupied by the approach and recess arc respectively Ci Ci - - His success as a dramatist had by this time gone some way to disabuse hostile critics of the suspicions as regards his personal character which had been excited by the apparent looseness of morals which since his Oxford days it had always pleased him to affect; but to the consternation of his friends, who had ceased to credit the existence of any real moral
**obliquity**, in 1895 came fatal revelations as the result of his bringing a libel action against the marquis of Queensberry; and at the Old Bailey, in May, Wilde was sentenced to two years' imprisonment with hard labour for offences under the Criminal Law Amendment Act. - He taught, if he did not discover, the
**obliquity**of the ecliptic, is said to have introduced into Greece the gnomon (for determining the solstices) and the sundial, and to have invented some kind of geographical map. But his reputation is due mainly to his work on nature, few words of which remain. - " All wings obtain their leverage by presenting oblique surfaces to the air, the degree of
**obliquity**gradually increasing in a direction from behind, forwards and downwards, during extension when the sudden or effective stroke is being given, and gradually decreasing in an opposite direction during flexion, or when the wing is being more slowly recovered preparatory to making a second stroke. - The
**obliquity**of the ecliptic is the angle which its plane makes with that of the equator. - The motion of the ecliptic produces a secular variation in the
**obliquity**which is now diminishing by an amount nearly equal to the entire motion of the ecliptic itself. - Attempts have been made by Laplace and his successors to fix certain limits within which the
**obliquity**of the ecliptic shall always be confined. - It can, however, be shown that the
**obliquity**cannot vary more than two or three degrees within a million of years of our epoch. - The formula for the
**obliquity**of the ecliptic, as derived from the laws of motion of it and of the equator, may be developed in a series. - From this expression is derived the value of the
**obliquity**at various epochs given in the following table. - The load, supported by the lower hook, is raised by hauling on the free end and, neglecting any slight
**obliquity**of the plies of rope, the free end moves six times as fast H L C FIG.