He's a real fan of sci-fi occult, whatever that is.
Then they lost "sci," and had nothing but "ens" ("that schrew, Riches and geir").
Arts and Sci., 1880).
Imp. Sci.) St Petersbourg (8) x.
Sci., 1886-1895, and Proc. Zool.
Sci., 1886-1905; W.
Sci., 1894; H.
Sci., 1884; A.
Sci., 1899; W.
Sci., Japan, xvii., 1901-1903) and E.
Sci., 18 9 8, 5, 245.
Sci., 1896, 2, 347; A.
Sci., 1901, 12, 57), as follows: Galvano-Magnetic Effects.
Sci., 188 7, 34, 4 1 9; 1888, 35, 290) that the transition from the " passive " to the active state of iron immersed in strong nitric acid is facilitated by magnetization, the temperature of transition being lowered.
Mic. Sci., N.S.
Sci., 1901.) the only two invertebrates which had impressed the minds of early men sufficiently to be raised to the dignity of astronomical representation.
Sci., Igor.) orifices of the lung-chambers of modern scorpions, can be found in the Scottish specimen of Palaeophonus, which presents the ventral surface of the animal to view.
Sci., 1909 (iv.), 28, p. 347) claim to have separated two substances (of atomic weights 126.49 and 128.85 respectively) from tellurium, by fractional precipitation of tellurium chloride with water, but in the opinion of H.
This page gives an overview of all articles in the 1911 Brittanica which are alphabetized under Sci to Sed.
Ac. Sci., cviii.
Sci., 1820), and a register pyrometer (Phil.
Sci., 18 9 1 (3), 43, P. 475); Rubidium sulphate, Rb2S04, is formed by the action of sulphuric acid on the carbonate or hydroxide of the metal, or by the action of milk of lime on rubidium alum, the excess of lime being precipitated by rubidium carbonate and the solution neutralized by sulphuric acid.
For the faithlessness (Sci ' v to i.
Mic. Sci., 1885-1888); Studies from the Morphological Lab.
Sci., 1878-18871 Y.
Sci., 1884; K.
Sci., 1891) and others into the wandering cells of the body-cavity, and the study of the deposition of the skeletal substance ("stereom") by Theel (in Festskrift for Lilljeborg, 1896).
Sci., 1896), H.
Sci., 1889, 1895), Seeliger (on "Antedon," Zool.
Mic. Sci., 1883.) organs is seen by the existence of provisions serving a similar purpose in other animals, e.g.