# Resolving Sentence Examples

- While Martha was as upset as Betsy and I, she wanted no part in
**resolving**the matter. - The definition of a fine vertical line, and consequently the
**resolving**power for contiguous vertical lines, is thus independent of the vertical aperture of the instrument, a law of great importance in the theory of the spectroscope. - It is necessary to notice, however, that although the general course of the stream of life is certain, there is not the same certainty as to the actual individual pedigrees of the existing forms. In the attempts to place existing creatures in approximately phylogenetic order, a striking change, due to a more logical consideration of the process of evolution, has become established and is already
**resolving**many of the earlier difficulties and banishing from the more recent tables the numerous hypothetical intermediate forms so familiar in the older phylogenetic trees. - She,
**resolving**to apply the remedy for his grief, questions him for that purpose. - 4to, Paris, 1799) contains methods for calculating the movements of translation and rotation of the heavenly bodies, for determining their figures, and
**resolving**tidal problems; the second, especially dedicated to the improvement of tables, exhibits in the third and fourth volumes (1802 and 1805) the application of these formulae; while a fifth volume, published in three instalments, 1823-1825, comprises the results of Laplace's latest researches, together with a valuable history of progress in each separate branch of his subject. - The middle element alone contributes without deduction; the effect of every other must be found by introduction of a
**resolving**factor, equal to cos 0, if 0 represent the difference of phase between this element and the resultant. - The contraction of the diffraction pattern with increase of aperture is of fundamental importance in connexion with the
**resolving**power of optical instruments. - The actual finiteness of A imposes a limit upon the separating or
**resolving**power of an optical instrument. - The reason of the augmentation of
**resolving**power with aperture will now be evident. - Merely to show the dependence of
**resolving**power on aperture it is not necessary to use a telescope at all. - In estimating theoretically the
**resolving**power on a double star we have to consider the illumination of the field due to the superposition of the two independent images. - The
**resolving**power of telescopes was investigated also by J. - The statement of the law of
**resolving**power has been made in a form appropriate to the microscope, but it admits also of immediate application to the telescope. - If 2R be the diameter of the objectglass and D the distance of the object, the angle subtended by AP is E/D, and the angular
**resolving**power is given by X/2 D sin a = X/2 R (3) This method of derivation (substantially due to Helmholtz) makes it obvious that there is no essential difference of principle between the two cases, although the results are conveniently stated in different forms. In the case of the telescope we have to deal with a linear measure of aperture and an angular limit of resolution, whereas in the case of the microscope the limit of resolution is linear, and it is expressed in terms of angular aperture. - The visibility of a star is a question of brightness simply, and has nothing to do with
**resolving**power. - Throughout the operation of increasing the focal length, the
**resolving**power of the instrument, which depends only upon the aperture, remains unchanged; and we thus arrive at the rather startling conclusion that a telescope of any degree of**resolving**power might be constructed without an object-glass, if only there were no limit to the admissible focal length. - As the minimum focal length increases with the square of the aperture, a quite impracticable distance would be required to rival the
**resolving**power of a modern telescope. - Soon after the introduction of the literary journal in England, one of a more familiar tone was started by the eccentric John Dunton in the Athenian Gazette, or Casuistical Mercury,
**resolving**all the most Nice and Curious Questions (1689-1690 to 1695-1696), afterwards called The Athenian Mercury, a kind of forerunner of Notes and Queries, being a penny weekly sheet, with a quarterly critical supplement. - The best general method of calculating logarithms consists, in its simplest form, in
**resolving**the number whose logarithm is required into factors of the form I - i r n, where n is one of the nine digits, and making use of subsidiary tables of logarithms of factors of this form. - Dividing by 10 5 and by 5 the number becomes i 087678, and
**resolving**this number into factors of the form i - irn we find that 543 8 39 = I O 5 X 5 (I - 1 2 8)(i - 06)(I - 163)(i---.173) X(I_.195)(1 - .197)(1 - ilo 9)(I -. - A prism or a train of prisms. These are employed in instruments of small power, especially when luminosity is a consideration; but their advantage in this respect is to a great extent lost, when, in order to secure increased
**resolving**power, the size of the prisms, or their number, is unduly increased. - The optical effect as regards
**resolving**power is the same as with a grating of N lines in the nth order, but, nearly all the light not absorbed by the glass may be concentrated in one or two orders.' - We may say therefore that if the difference between the frequencies n 1 and n, of the two waves is such that in the combined image of the slit the intensity at the minimum between -the two maxima falls to 0.81, the lines are just resolved and n l /(n l n 2) may then be called the
**resolving**power. - Lord Rayleigh's expression for the
**resolving**power of different instruments is based on the assumption that the geometrical image of the slit is narrow compared with the width of the diffraction image. - Unfortunately considerations of luminosity compel the observer often to widen the slit much beyond the range within which the theoretical value of
**resolving**power holds in practice. - We must now however introduce a new criterion the " purity " and distinguish it from the
**resolving**power: the purity is defined by n l /(n l n2), where n 1 and n, are the frequencies of two lines such that they would just be resolved with the width of slit used. - With an indefinitely narrow slit the purity is equal to the
**resolving**power. - As purity and
**resolving**power are essentially positive quantities, n i in the above expression must be the greater of the two frequencies. - If we write P=p R where P denotes the purity and R the
**resolving**power, we may call p the " purityfactor. - The general results may be summarized as follows: if the width of the slit is equal to fX/4D (where X is the wave-length concerned, D the diameter of the collimator lens, and f its focal length) practically full
**resolving**power is obtained and a further narrowing of the slit would lead to loss of light without corresponding gain. - With a slit equal in width to eight times the normal one the purity is reduced to o 45R, so that we lose rather more than half the
**resolving**power and increase the light 3.7 times. - It follows that for observations in which light is a consideration spectroscopes should be used which give about twice the
**resolving**power of that actually required; we may then use a slit having a width of nearly eight times that of the normal one. - Theoretical
**resolving**power can only be obtained when the whole collimator is filled with light and further (as pointed out by Lord Rayleigh in the course of discussion during a meeting of the " Optical Convention " in London, 1905) each portion of the collimator must be illuminated by each portion of the luminous source. - Every observer should not only record the
**resolving**power of the instrument he uses, but also the purity-factor as defined above. - The
**resolving**power in the case of gratings is simply mn, where m is the order of spectrum used, and n the total number of lines ruled on the grating. - In the case of prisms the
**resolving**power ist (dµ/dX), where t is the effective thickness of the medium traversed by the ray. - For the purpose of obtaining smaller deviation, one part of the compound acts in opposition to the other, the
**resolving**power of the opposing portion must be deducted in calculating the power of the whole. - In interpreting the phenomena observed in a spectroscope, it is necessary to remember that the instrument, as pointed out by Lord Rayleigh, is itself a producer of homogeneity within the limits defined by its
**resolving**power. - - In many cases the spectra of molecules consist of lines so closely ruled together in groups as to give the appearance of continuous bands unless high
**resolving**powers are employed. - He carried metaphysical idealism to its height, by not only
**resolving**the bodily into the mental, but also elevating the action of mind into absolute mental construction; not inferring things in themselves beyond, but originating things from within, mind itself. - Pierre unfolded his cold table napkin and,
**resolving**to break the silence, looked at Natasha and at Princess Mary. - The
**resolving**power of a telescope with circular or rectangular aperture is easily investigated experimentally. - A rotation of this amount should therefore be easily visible, but the limits of
**resolving**power are being approached; and the conclusion is independent of the focal length of the mirror, and of the employment of a telescope, provided of course that the reflected image is seen in focus, and that the full width of the mirror is utilized. - We will now consider the important subject of the
**resolving**power of gratings, as dependent upon the number of lines (n) and the order of the spectrum observed (m). - According to our former standard, this gives the smallest difference of wave-lengths in a double line which can be just resolved; and we conclude that the
**resolving**power of a grating depends only upon the total number of lines, and upon the order of the spectrum, without regard to any other considerations. - It is especially to be noticed that the
**resolving**power does not depend directly upon the closeness of the ruling. - There will be destruction by interference of the first, third and odd spectra generally; while the advantage gained in the spectra of even order is not in dispersion, nor in
**resolving**power, but simply in brilliancy, which is increased four times. - If we now suppose half the grating cut away, so as to leave 1000 lines in half an inch, the dispersion will not be altered, while the brightness and
**resolving**power are halved. - There is clearly no theoretical limit to the
**resolving**power of gratings, even in spectra of given order. - But it is possible that, as suggested by Rowland,' the structure of natural spectra may be too coarse to give opportunity for
**resolving**powers much higher than those now in use. - However this may be, it would always be possible, with the aid of a grating of given
**resolving**power, to construct artificially from white light mixtures of slightly different wave-length whose resolution or otherwise would discriminate between powers inferior and superior to the given one.3 2 Compare also F. - In the above discussion it has been supposed that the ruling is accurate, and we have seen that by increase of m a high
**resolving**power is attainable with a moderate number of lines. - All the errors, except that depending on a, and especially those depending on -y and S, can be diminished, without loss of
**resolving**power, by contracting the vertical aperture. - This is proved by taking the two points A and B in the same vertical line, and considering the equilibrium of the prism by
**resolving**vertically. - Certain classes of names being explained in this way, legitimate and fairly reliable conclusions can be drawn for many others belonging to the same class or group. The proper names of the numerous business documents of the Khammurabi period, when phonetic writing was the fashion, have been of special value in
**resolving**doubts as to the correct reading of names written ideographically. - This blow probably decided his career; but he endured two years of misery and mental conflict before
**resolving**to abandon his medical studies and become a monk.