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Challenger sentence examples

challenger
  • Jade focused on another part of the ocean, Challenger Deep, the deepest part of the Pacific Ocean.

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  • He dispatched the last challenger and strode toward her, eyes roving for more opponents.

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  • Out of 118 samples of globigerina ooze obtained by the " Challenger " expedition 84 came from depths of 1500 to 2500 fathoms, 13 from depths of loon to 150o and only 16 from Scot.

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  • (4) Busk, "Report on the Polyzoa," "Challenger" Rep. pt.

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  • The soundings made by the "Challenger" and "Gazelle" and the affinities which in certain respects exist between the islands, seem to point to the existence at one time of an extensive land area in this quarter, of which Kerguelen, Prince Edward's Islands, the Crozets, St Paul and Amsterdam are the remains.

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  • " Challenger," 1873-1876; " Egeria, " 1888-1889 and 1899; " Elisabeth," 1877; " Gazelle," 1875-1876; " Planet," 1906; " Penguin," 1891-1903; " Tuscarora," 1873-1874; " Vettor Pisani," 1884; " Vitraz," 1887-1888; also observations of surveying and cable ships, and special papers in the Annalen der Hydrographie (for distribution of temperature see G.

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  • White (Challenger Reports, vii., 1883); J.

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  • The voyage of the " Challenger " supplied for the first time the nucleus of a collection of deep-sea deposits sufficient to serve as the basis for comprehensive classification and mapping.

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  • Renard, whose monograph,' published in 18 9 1, laid the foundations and 1 " Challenger " Reports, " Deep Sea Deposits."

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  • " Challenger " in the years 1872-1876 (50 vols., London, 1880-1895); A.

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  • Insane persons and persons under guardianship are excluded by the constitution, and " all persons convicted of bribery, perjury, larceny or of infamous crime, or who shall make or become directly or indirectly interested in any bet or wager the result of which shall depend upon any election," or who shall participate as principal, second or challenger in any duel, are excluded by legislative enactment.

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  • In 1920 a very influential movement began, in England, for the despatch of a new " Challenger " expedition on a great scale, but it was suspended in 1921 for lack of funds.

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  • Buchanan found a mean of 20 experiments made by piezometers sunk in great depths on board the " Challenger " give a coefficient of compressibility K=491 X 107; but six of these experiments made at depths of from 2740 to 3125 fathoms gave K=480Xio 7.

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  • The effect of the Mediterranean water in the North Atlantic does not require such large figures to express it, but is none the less extraordinarily far-reaching, as first indicated by the work of the " Challenger " and subsequently defined by H.

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  • - Sir C. Wyville Thomson, The Depths of the Sea (cruises of " Porcupine " and " Lightning ") (London, 1873); The Atlantic (cruise of " Challenger ") (London, 1877); Die Forschungsreise S.M.S.

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  • Taran nodded and stripped off his tunic and excess weapons before dropping into a fighting stance opposite his challenger.

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  • Finally, Glandiceps abyssicola (Spengelidae) was dredged during the "Challenger" expedition in the Atlantic Ocean off the coast of Africa at a depth of 2500 fathoms.

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  • "Challenger" (1874-1875) and those of the American vessels " Tuscarora " (1873-1876) and" Albatross " (1888-1892) may complete the tale.

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  • Spence Bate maintained that the Schizopoda ought not to form a separate order, but to be ranged as a macruran tribe, "more nearly allied to the degraded forms of the Penaeidea than to those of any other group" ("Challenger" Reports, " Macrura," p. 472, 1888).

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  • Between these two a very interesting link was discovered by the "Challenger" in the species Latreillopsis bispinosa, Henderson.

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  • Among many papers that the student will find it necessary to consult may be mentioned the "Challenger" Report on Schizopoda, by Sars, 1885, dealing with the order at large; "British Schizopoda," by Norman Ann.

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  • The general subject has been illuminated by the labours of Claus, Miers, Brooks ("Challenger" Report, 1886), and the latest word on the relationship between the various larvae and their respective genera has been spoken by H.

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  • Cymothoarum of Sch16dte and Meinert (1879-1883); "Challenger" Report, Beddard (1884-1886); Cirolanidae, H.

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  • A nearly complete bibliography of the order down to 1888 will be found in the "Challenger" Reports, vol.

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  • "Challenger," " Oceanic Circulation," p. 30; J.

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  • Brook, "` Challenger Reports," Zoology, xxxii.

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  • Hertwig, "Challenger Reports," Zoology, vi.

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  • vii.; * "Challenger Reports," Zoology, i.

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  • Moseley, "Challenger Reports," Zoology, ii.

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  • Quelch, "Challenger Reports," Zoology, xvi.

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  • Studer, "Challenger Reports," Zoology, xxxi.

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  • "Challenger," the German "Gazelle" Expedition, and various cable ships, and in 1898 information was greatly added to by the German "Valdivia" Expedition.

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  • Theel respectively, in the Report of the "Challenger" Expedition, are most notable.

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  • Agassiz ("Challenger," "Blake," and "Albatross" Expeditions), T.

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  • Lyman ("Challenger"), Sladen ("Astrophiura," Ann.

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  • Carpenter ("Challenger" Reports), and others.

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  • The islands were discovered by the Dutch in 1616, and visited in 1767 by Philip Carteret; but no landing seems to have been effected, owing to the surrounding reefs, until the arrival of the "Challenger" in 1875.

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  • Moseley, Notes of a Naturalist in the "Challenger" (London, 1879); Sir A.

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  • In October 1873 the islands were carefully surveyed by the " Challenger," which removed to Cape Town two Germans, brothers named Stoltenhoff, who had been living on Inaccessible Island since November 1871.

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  • Moseley, Notes by a Naturalist on the " Challenger " (new ed., London, 1892); F.

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  • Hoek Challenger " Reports, " Cirripedia," 1883, viii.

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  • Hoek (" ` Challenger " Reports, 1888, vol.

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  • Now the party is to broaden the base of voters who will choose the Tory challenger in the London mayoral election.

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  • The Challenger is very brassy and a great effort from the group, with no overshadowing on any aspect.

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  • The second example concerns the Challenger space shuttle disaster in the ' 80s.

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  • mandatory challenger for the WBO crown and is the reigning WBO North American Featherweight champion.

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  • On that day, a workman was engaged in cutting and grinding the aft top-deck guard rails and stanchions of the Northern Challenger.

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  • One was seeing the space shuttle fly over my school, the other was seeing the Challenger disaster on Newsround.

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  • Power, unbeaten in 19 fights, beat challenger Isaac Ward from Darlington in an eighth round stoppage.

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  • unbeaten in 19 fights, beat challenger Isaac Ward from Darlington in an eighth round stoppage.

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  • -Rhabdopleura was at first regarded as an aberrant Polyzoon, but with the publication of the Challenger Report (Cephalodiscus) in 1887, it became clear that Cephalodiscus, the second genus now included in the order, had affinities in the direction of the Enteropneusta.

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  • Rhabdopleura is no doubt of world-wide distribution, since it has been recorded in various localities from Greenland to South Australia, usually in water of not less than forty fathoms. Cephalodiscus, which for many years was known solely as the result of a single dredging by the " Challenger " from 2 4 5 fathoms in the Straits of Magellan, has recently been found in entirely different parts of the world, as for instance between Japan and Korea at ioo fathoms, at about half that depth off the south-east coast of Celebes, and between tide-marks on the coast of Borneo.

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  • Parker Snow, Two Years' Cruise off the Tierra del Fuego, the Falkland Islands, &c. (1857); Sir C. Wyville Thomson, Voyage of the " Challenger " (1877); C. P. Lucas, Historical Geography of the British Colonies, vol.

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  • Hoek, " Report on the Pycnogonida," Challenger Expedition Reports, 1881; Meinert, " Pycnogonida of the Danish Ingolf Expedition," vol.

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  • 3° E., on his return from his expedition to Spitseditorship of the " Challenger " Reports, Sir John Murray, has bergen.

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  • Buchanan on the " Challenger " it has been usual for British investigators to calculate specific gravities for sea-water at 60° F.

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  • Buchan's discussion of the two-hourly observations on the " Challenger " the total range between the daily maximum and minimum in the warmer seas is between o 7° and o 8° F., and for the colder seas still less (0.2° F.), compared with 3.2° F.

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  • de Kerguelen-Tremarec, Relation de deux voyages dans les mers australes (Paris, 1782); Narratives of the Voyages of Captain Cook and the "Challenger" Expedition; Phil.

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  • The " Challenger " discovered an area of radiolarian ooze between 7°-12° N.

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  • 1877); and "The Myzostomida," Challenger Reports (1884), vol.

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  • (London, 1901); C. Darwin, Geological Observations on the Volcanic Islands visited during the Voyage of H.M.S."Beagle" (London,1 8 44); Report of the Scientific Results of the Voyage of the "Challenger," vol.

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  • Hoek (" ` Challenger " Reports," Cirripedia," 1884, vol.

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  • Challenger Division scientists have been studying the seafloor sediments in the Canary Basin for over 20 years.

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  • Challenger is another double-black trail which has a few exceptionally steep pitches.

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  • The biggest challenger to the Game Boy was the Game Gear.

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  • The muscle cars were a 1971 Dodge Challenger, 1967 Corvette, a Shelby GT-500, and a 1969 Dodge Charger.

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  • On January 28, 1986, the world watch as the Space Shuttle Challenger exploded moments after lift-off, killing everyone on board.

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  • If there is a challenger to iTunes' music downloading marketplace dominance, it is Amazon.

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  • Spot On: Two rock-climbing walls are set up for each challenger with a distinct pattern designed on each wall.

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  • Each challenger must use the pieces given to him/her to finish the pattern.

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  • The first challenger to complete the design wins.

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  • The challenger must take the hook off of the opponent's back and place it on a ring hanging on the edge of the dueling circle.

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  • The first challenger to successfully connect an opponent's hook to the ring twice wins the challenge.

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  • Can you discuss the Challenger disaster and what that meant to you?

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  • NN: During the Challenger disaster, I had a friend at my house.

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  • " Challenger " (1873-1876), and the German ship " Gazelle " (1874-1876), the French expedition in the " Travailleur " (1880), and the U.S. surveying vessel " Blake " (1877 and later).

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  • The cruises of the " Porcupine " and " Lightning," which led directly to the despatch of the " Challenger " expedition, were altogether within its " sphere of influence "; so also was the great Norwegian Atlantic expedition.

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  • " Deep Sea Medusae," in Reports of the Challenger Expedition, Zool.

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  • Actual or projected routes for telegraph cables across the deep sea have also been sounded with extreme accuracy in many cases; but beyond these lines of sounding the vast spaces of the ocean remain unplumbed save for the rare researches of scientific expeditions, such as those of the " Challenger," the " Valdivia," the " Albatross " and the " Scotia."

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  • Watson, " Report on the Anatomy of the Spheniscidae," Challenger Reports, 1883.

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  • The well-known Syllid, discovered during the voyage of the "Challenger," shows a modification of this form of budding.

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  • C. M`Intosh, "Challenger" Reports (1885); E.

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  • From 1879 to 1888 he was engaged on difficult experimental investigations, which began with an inquiry into the corrections required, owing to the great pressures to which the instruments had been subjected, in the readings of the thermometers employed by the "Challenger" expedition for observing deep-sea temperatures, and which were extended to include the compressibility of water, glass and mercury.

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  • " Challenger " Expedit.

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  • Hubrecht, " Challenger " Reports, xix.

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  • The volume of theological tracts, again recast, was declined by two Basel publishers, Jean Frellon (at Calvin's instance) and Marrinus, but an edition Beza incorrectly makes Servetus the challenger, and the date 1534.

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  • " Challenger " in1872-1876formed an epoch marking the end of the older order of things and the beginning of modern oceanography as a science of precision.

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  • A second epoch comparable to that of the " Challenger " and resulting like it in a leap forward in the precision of the methods previously employed was marked by the institution in 1901 of the International Council for the Study of the Sea.

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  • " Challenger " round the world says " of measured seas the Sardonian is the deepest with full under the scientific direction of Sir Wyville Thomson and the one thousand fathoms " (i.

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  • Almost simulcentury and earlier, by which a lead thrown into the sea without taneously with the " Challenger," a German expedition in S.M.S.

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  • 3° E., on his return from his expedition to Spitseditorship of the " Challenger " Reports, Sir John Murray, has bergen.

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  • Modern surveying ships no longer make use of hempen lines with enormously heavy sinkers, such as were employed on the " Challenger," but they sound instead with steel piano wire not more than 310 to 215 of an inch in diameter and a detachable lead seldom weighing more than 70 lb.

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  • In 1876 the " Challenger " expedition found.

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  • The existence of the latter, which extends to the African continent, was announced by Sir Wyville Thomson in 1876 as a result of his discussion of the deep-sea temperature observations of the " Challenger " expedition, though the fact was not confirmed by soundings until many years later.

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  • The " Challenger " collections supplemented by those of other expeditions and of many telegraph and surveying-ships were studied in detail by Sir John Murray and Professor A.

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  • The " Challenger " expedition found it on the Agulhas Bank, do the eastern coasts of Australia, Japan, South America and on the west coast of Portugal.

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  • Red clay was discovered and named by Sir Wyville Thomson on the " Challenger " in 1873 when sounding in depths of 2700 fathoms on the way from the Canary Islands to St Thomas.

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  • Red clay is the deposit peculiar to the abysmal area; 70 carefully investigated samples collected by the " Challenger " came from an average depth of 2730 fathoms, 97 specimens collected by the " Tuscarora " came from an average depth of 2860 fathoms, and 26 samples obtained by the " Albatross " in the Central Pacific came from an average depth of 2620 fathoms. Red clay has not yet been found in depths less than 2200 fathoms. The main ingredient of the deposit is a stiff clay which is plastic when fresh, but dries to a stony hardness.

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  • The whole collection of 231 specimens of deep-sea deposits brought back by the " Challenger " shows the following general relationship: Proportion of Calcium Carbonate in Deep-Sea Deposits.

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  • Radiolarian ooze was recognized as a distinct deposit and named by Sir ' John Murray on the " Challenger " expedition, but it may be viewed as red clay with an exceptionally large proportion of siliceous organic remains, especially those of the radiolarians which form part of the pelagic plankton.

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  • The most numerous analyses have been carried out by Forchhammer, who dealt with 150 samples, and Dittmar, who made complete analyses of 77 samples obtained on the" Challenger"expedition.

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  • Three types of areometer are in use: (I) the ordinary hydrometer of invariable weight with a direct reading scale, a set of from five to ten being necessary to cover the range of specific gravity from 1 000 to 1.031 so as to take account of sea-water of all possible salinities; (2) the " Challenger " type of areometer designed by J.

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  • Buchanan on the " Challenger " it has been usual for British investigators to calculate specific gravities for sea-water at 60° F.

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  • Dittmar's analysis of the " Challenger " samples indicated an excess of oxygen in the surface water of high southern latitudes and a deficiency at depths below 50 fathoms.

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  • Buchanan on the " Challenger " were vitiated by the incompleteness of the method employed, but they are none the less of value in showing clearly that the waters of the far south of the Indian Ocean are relatively rich in carbonic acid and the tropical areas deficient.

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  • Buchanan from the " Challenger " observations.

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  • Buchanan introduced an improved form on the " Challenger," also remaining closed by weight, the cylinder being very heavy and ground to fit the bevelled base-plate very accurately.

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  • The observations made on the " Challenger " and " Gazelle," though enabling some perfectly sound general conclusions to be drawn, require to be supplemented.

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  • Buchan's discussion of the two-hourly observations on the " Challenger " the total range between the daily maximum and minimum in the warmer seas is between o 7° and o 8° F., and for the colder seas still less (0.2° F.), compared with 3.2° F.

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  • The " Challenger " and other oceanographic expeditions have shown that on the bottom of the deep sea concretions of phosphate are now gathering around the dead bodies of fishes lying in the oozes; consequently the formation of the concretions may have been carried on simultaneously with the deposition of the strata in which they occur.

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  • The " Challenger " discovered an area of radiolarian ooze between 7°-12° N.

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  • Jena (1879, 2 vols.); (2) Id., "Deep-Sea Medusae," Challenger Reports, Zoology, IV.

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  • That these animals were widely distributed in former times is proved by their occurrence at the present day in palaeozoic fossiliferous strata both of the northern hemisphere and of Australia; and despite the fact that their remains have not been found in rocks of the Mesozoic or Kainozoic epochs, it was conceived to be possible that living specimens might be dredged from the sea-floor during the exploration of the ocean depths undertaken by the "Challenger" expedition.

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  • C. Haddon, "Report on the Polyplacophora," Challenger Reports.

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  • Solutions were furnished by Wallis, Huygens, Wren and others; and Pascal published his own in the form of letters from Amos Dettonville (his assumed name as challenger) to Pierre de Carcavy.

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  • He assisted Sir Wyville Thomson in the examination and classification of the collections of the "Challenger" exploring expedition, and wrote the Review of the Echini (2 vols., 1872-1874) in the reports.

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  • But investigations carried out in connexion with the "Challenger" expedition indicated that it was an artificial product, composed of a flocculent precipitate of gypsum thrown down from seawater by alcohol, and the hypothesis of its organic character was abandoned by most biologists, Huxley included.

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  • Captain Cook visited the island in 1776, and, among other expeditions, the "Challenger" spent some time here, and its staff visited and surveyed various parts of it in January 1874.

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  • Selenka, "Die Sipunculiden," Semper's Reisen (1883), and Challenger Reports, xiii.

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