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mm

mm

mm Sentence Examples

  • Mm, just Clara, at the store.

  • Tubulifera: This division comprises but a single family - the Phloeothripidae; the species are not numerous, but some of them are of large size for Thysanoptera, as much as 8 mm.

  • On this film is ruled a system of lines 5 mm.

  • apart, and another similar system of lines at right angles to the first, thus dividing the silvered surface of the plate into squares 5 mm.

  • If the errors of the rectangular co-ordinates of these lines are known, the problem of determining the co-ordinates of any star-image on the plate becomes reduced to the comparatively simple one of interpolating the co-ordinates of the star relative to the sides of the 5 mm.

  • At Greenwich, Oxford and several other observatories, instead of measuring the distances of the star's image from the opposite sides of the 5 mm.

  • In the measuring machines in general use the field of view, as in the case of the glass-scale micrometer, is sufficiently large to include the image of the 5 mm.

  • The micrometer is provided with a " fixed square " 5 mm.

  • Two other screws, o, p, the heads of which are not graduated, give motions to the whole micrometer box through t 1 mm.

  • For the pressure coefficient per degree, between o° and Ice C., they give the value 0036-6255, when the initial pressure is 700 mm.

  • She was brought up in Paris by Ferriol's sister-in-law with her own sons, MM.

  • A first scheme, indicated by him, was immediately drawn out by two French engineers who were in the Egyptian service, MM.

  • It is a colourless oil, which boils at 247° C. (745 mm.), and when pure is almost odourless.

  • In the inner space between the test tubes one pair of these platinum wires are connected by a fine constantan wire about 02 mm.

  • Very valuable work in devising forms of antennae for directive radio-telegraphy has been done by MM.

  • (254 mm.) per annum.

  • (114 mm.).

  • (53 mm.) (Schimper, 1903: 606).

  • The sacrifice of desacralization is, however, also found; hence MM.

  • In the second place, MM.

  • MM.

  • For Hinduism and later Judaism we possess a wealth of material on which to base a comparative study of the forms of sacrifice; a form of this - animal sacrifice in the Vedas - has been analysed by MM.

  • r 265 at 15° C., possessing a somewhat sweet taste; below o° C. it solidifies to a white crystalline mass, which melts at 17° C. When heated alone it partially volatilizes, but the greater part decomposes; under a pressure of 12 mm.

  • 8vo, 1853-1854), and Les Richesses ornithologiques du midi de la France (4to, 1859-1861) of MM.

  • I) bounded by the two faces of the basal pinacoid (c) and the four faces of the prism (m); the angle between the prism-faces (mm) is 78° 23', whilst that between c and m is go.

  • are stretched parallel to one another and 2 or 3 mm.

  • F, Fixed coil; D, Movable coil; S, Spiral spring; T, Torsion head; MM, Mercury cups; I, Index needle.

  • He was associated with MM.

  • A hard glass tube slightly longer than the furnace and 12 to 15 mm.

  • Zinc dust and hydrochloric acid reduce pyrrol to pyrrolin (dihydropyrrol), C 4 H 6 NH, a liquid which boils at 90° C. (748 mm.); it is soluble in water and has strongly basic properties and an alkaline reaction.

  • It crystallizes in rhombic plates which melt at 42° C. and boil at 172° C. (12 mm.).

  • The second method is still employed in many cases, and we find thus: In cases where the draughtsman has omitted to indicate the scale we can ascertain it by dividing the actual length of a meridian degree by the length of a degree measure upon the map. Thus a degree between 50° and 51° measures 111,226,000 mm.; on the map it is represented by i r r mm.

  • Thus on a relief on a scale of 1: i,000,000 a mountain like Ben Nevis would only rise to a height of 1.3 mm.

  • 193-211), now in the Museo Capitolino, and an itinerarium scriptum, or road map of the world, compressed within a strip 745 mm.

  • in length and 34 mm.

  • The geographical ideas which prevailed at the time Columbus started in search of Cathay may be most readily gathered from two contemporary globes, the one known as the Laon globe because it was picked up in 1860 at a curiosity shop in that town, the other produced at Nuremberg in 1492 by Martin Behaim.1 The Laon globe is of copper gilt, and has a diameter of 170 mm.

  • - a_= = The globe is of pasteboard covered with whiting and parchment, and has a diameter of 507 mm.

  • 822 mm.), which is drawn by hand, and is preserved in the Germanic Museum at Nuremberg.

  • (127 mm.).

  • 120 mm.), and a large map of Europe which has been praised deservedly for its accuracy (1554).

  • 440 mm.).

  • 61o mm.) is now in the Temple Library, and is referred to in Blundeville's Exercises (1594).

  • n ' mm'] (Against Heresies, ii.

  • It melts at 35° C. and boils at 117° C. (14 mm.).

  • It crystallizes in plates which melt at 48-49° C. and boil at 92° C. (9 mm.).

  • When boiled for some time with caustic soda, it is converted into the oily a-oxime, which boils at 83-84° C. (9 mm.).

  • There is no recent reissue of the whole, and the minor works have not been reprinted, but Corinne, Delphine and De l'Allemagne are easily accessible in cheap and separate forms. Of separate works on Mme de Stael, or rather on Coppet and its society, besides those of MM Caro and Othenin d'Haussonville, may be mentioned the capital work of A.

  • 5 mm., the latter of 1 12 mm.

  • The last-named form is in the female o 36 mm.

  • It can be deduced from (17), (12) and (13) that the couple on S'N' due to SN, and tending to increase 4), is MM' (sin 0 cos 4-2 sin 4) cos 0)/r'.

  • If the centre of S'N' is on the perpendicular bisector of SN, 0 = Zir, and the couple will be MM 'cos cp/r 3, (20) tending to increase 4); this is the " broadside on " position.

  • Fine steel wire 0.257 mm.

  • Fine iron wire 0.34 mm.

  • Fine iron wire 0.2475 mm.

  • Thin sheet iron 0.47 mm.

  • Iron wire 0.602 mm.

  • Iron wire 0.975 mm.

  • Sheet iron 1.95 mm.

  • Thin sheet iron o 367 mm.

  • Such a plate about 1 mm.

  • In the case of a wire 0.75 mm.

  • The maximum susceptibility of one of his bars rose from 5.6 to 29 under a stress of 19.8 kilos per square mm.

  • Ewing's independent experiments showed that the magnetization curve for a cobalt rod under a load of 16.2 kilogrammes per square mm.

  • It was, however, found that the behaviour of this alloy was in part due to a layer of pure iron (" ferrite ") averaging o 1 mm.

  • of oxygen at 0° C. and 760 mm.

  • pressure is 0'00141 grm., the mass at any absolute temperature 0 is by Charles's law o oo 141 X 2 739 = 0 3 849/9 grm.; hence the susceptibility per unit of volume at 760 mm.

  • For air Curie calculated that the susceptibility per unit mass was Io 6 K= 7830/0; or, taking the mass of 1 c.c. of air at o° C. and 760 mm.

  • Strauss-Diirckheim (as reported by MM.

  • The first volume of the enlarged edition of the Mecanique appeared in 1811, the second, of which the revision was completed by MM Prony and Binet, in 1815.

  • From the appearance of the first extant printed Magyar First made known by Coloman Thaly (1871) from a discovery by MM.

  • The change of views above referred to may be studied in the detached articles of MM.

  • The Max Kohl pumps are based on the same principle, but are constructed with more elaborate detail, leading to a greater efficiency, an exhaust of o 0008 mm.

  • 4), consists of a vertical capillary Pump. glass tube a of about 1 mm.

  • To give an idea of what can be done in this way, it may be stated that gold can be beaten out to leaf of the thickness of - j g - mm.; and that platinum, by judicious work, can be drawn into wire 2?o o mm.

  • Column 3 shows the charge causing a permanent elongation of 0.05 mm.

  • The following table gives the electric conductivities of a number of metals as determined by Matthiesen, and the relative internal thermal conductivities of (nominally) the same metals as determined by Wiedemann and Franz, with rods about 5 mm.

  • thick, of which one end was kept at too° C., the rest of the rod in a "vacuum" (of 5 mm.

  • Archigetes (3 mm.

  • The minute Taenia (Davainea) proglottina (5 to I mm.

  • 005 mm.

  • 05 mm., and the " silt " from 05 to 005 mm., the " clay " being composed of particles less than .005 mm.

  • at o° C., boiling at 116.4° under 753.3 mm.

  • In general, when the substance to be distilled has a vapour pressure of only 10 mm.

  • Polystomum hatches out six weeks after ovi-position as a minute (3 mm.

  • Japan is emphatically a wet country so far as quantity of rainfall is concerned, the average for the whole country being 1570 mm.

  • They come from tile adjacent continent of Asia, and they de- Wind velop considerable strength owing to the fact that there is an average difference of some 22 mm.

  • between the atmospheric pressure (750 mm.) in the Pacific and that (772 mm.) in the Japanese islands.

  • But during the warm season, from May to September, these conditions of atmospheric pressure are reversed, that in the Pacific rising to 767 mm.

  • and that in Japan falling to 750 mm.

  • Yokohamensis, which attain to a length of 58 mm.

  • and 44 mm.

  • It boils at 78.3° C. (760 mm.); at - 90° C. it is a thick liquid, and at - 130° it solidifies to a white mass.

  • [[Table Iv]].-Dielectric Constants (K) of Gases at '15°' C. and 760 mm.

  • It is customary to reduce gases to the so-called "normal temperature and pressure," abbreviated to N.T.P., which is o° C. and 769 mm.

  • 4, which has a capacity of about 35 cc., provided with a capillary tube at the top, and a bent tube about 6 mm.

  • long, and determined the volume from the closed end for a distance of about 35 mm.

  • It may be assumed that the weighing is made with brass weights in air at 1° and p mm.

  • In a form of great accuracy the absolute density 0(0°/4°) is given by (0 °/4°) = (PaW - SW,)/(W - W,), in which W is the weight of the body in air at t° and p mm.

  • pressure, W i the weight in water, atmospheric conditions remaining very nearly the same; p is the density of the water in which the body is weighed, a is (I +at°) in which a is the coefficient of cubical expansion of the body, and S is the density of the air at t°, p mm.

  • I); they are about 8 mm.

  • These winged forms are about i mm.

  • A particle of this mass is easily visible microscopically, and a velocity of 2 mm.

  • But it can be shown that from the aggregation of these separate short motions the particle ought to have a resultant motion, described with an average velocity which, although much smaller than 2 mm.

  • In this case the bars are reduced from 52 mm.

  • in thickness to 14 mm.

  • A small circle, say 2 or 3 mm.

  • From these points as centres, circles are drawn in succession, each with radius greater than the last by a fixed amount, say 4 or 5 mm.

  • In the figure the radius of the inner circle is 3 mm.

  • Draw MQ downwards, the same multiple of Mm.

  • Let us take the latter as 0.1 mm.

  • Unluckily, Mlle de Gournay's original does not appear to exist and her text was said, until the appearance of MM.

  • The first edition of 1580, with the various readings of two others which appeared during the author's lifetime, was reprinted by MM.

  • That of Le Clerc (3 vols., Paris, 1826-1828) and in a more compact form that of Louandre (4 vols., Paris, 1854) have been most useful; but that of MM.

  • 473), and is a colourless oil which boils at 261° C. (10 mm.).

  • Meyer's observations, they attain a length of from 17 to 18 mm.

  • during the first month after hatching, 34 to 36 mm.

  • during the second, 45 to 50 mm.

  • during the third, 55 to 61 mm.

  • during the fourth, and 65 to 72 mm.

  • Only two young, rarely three or four, are born, and they may measure as much as 50 mm.

  • by MM.

  • Mag., 1863 (4), 2 5, p. 363], one volume of charcoal absorbs (at o° C. and 760 mm.

  • Apus australiensis (Spencer and Hall, 1896) may rank as the largest of the Entomostraca, reaching in the male, from front of shield to end of telson, a length of 70 mm., in the female of 64 mm.

  • In point of size a Cladoceran of 5 mm.

  • For Streblocerus pygmaeus, grown under the same conditions, Sars observes: " This is perhaps the smallest of the Cladocera known, and is hardly more than visible to the naked eye," the adult female scarcely exceeding 0.25 mm.

  • In individual size they have never been important, and of living forms the largest is one of recent discovery, Crossophorus africanus, a Cypridinid about three-fifths of an inch 05.5 mm.) long; but a length of one or two millimetres is more common, and it may descend to the seventy-fifth of an inch.

  • That is to say, the metre might be redetermined or restored as to its length within one ten-millionth part, by reference to, e.g., 1553163.5 wave-lengths of the red ray of the spectrum of cadmium, in air at 15° C. and 760 mm.

  • 3, below, the difference in length for a variation of 76 mm.

  • This latter is represented by the weight of a column of mercury 760 mm.

  • One inch = 25.4 mm.; also 29.9094x25.4 = 759.69876; and 759.69876x1.000577 = 760.137 mm.

  • of carbonic acid in 10,000 vols.; t=16.667°C.; B=760.137 mm.

  • It readily liquefies at 0° C. under a pressure of four atmospheres, the liquefied acid boiling at -34.1 4° C. (730.4 mm.); it can also be obtained as a solid melting at -50 8° C. It is readily soluble in water, one volume of water at To° C. dissolving 425 volumes of the acid.

  • The sizes of orifice recommended by Plattner are 0.4 and 0.5 mm.

  • The French socialist groups held a congress at Rouen in March 1905, which resulted in a new consolidation; the new party, headed by MM.

  • before Mm, Charles X.

  • It is a yellow oil which boils at 59° C. (12 mm.), and possesses a stupefying odour.

  • in length, though some species are larger, by 4 or 5 mm.

  • In 1893 MM J.

  • With a battery of five Grove cells and a Ruhmkorff coil of medium size, a somewhat short spark, or arc, of about 5 mm.

  • The red spectrum is obtained at moderately low 'pressures (5 mm.) by the use of a Ruhmkorff coil without a jar or air-gap. The red lines at 7056 and 6965 (Crookes) are characteristic. The blue spectrum is best seen at a somewhat lower pressure (I mm.

  • 5 mm.), and usually requires a Leyden jar to be connected to the secondary terminals.

  • At a pressure of 1 mm.

  • Zeiss made a periscope 7 metres long, main tune 150 mm.

  • of the top tube 30 mm.

  • Methylnonylketone, CH 3 CO C 9 H 19, is the chief constituent of oil of rue, which also contains methylheptylketone, CH 3 CO C 7 H 15, a liquid of boiling-point 85-90° C. (7 mm.), which yields normal caprylic acid on oxidation with hypobromites.

  • The plant is a small, dark brown, erect structure (receptacle) of a few cells; and 1-10 mm.

  • It boils at 59° C. (12 mm.), and explodes when heated.

  • Berthelot, Comptes rendus, 1878, 86, P. 71) The anhydrous hydrogen peroxide obtained by Wolffenstein boils at 84-85°C. (68 mm.); its specific gravity is 1.4996 (I.

  • The annual average of rainy days is 138: 94 in the wet season (average precipitation for the six months, 1556.3 mm.) and 44 in the dry season (average precipitation for the six dry months, 382 mm.).

  • on the 21st of May 1892 the fall (probably the maximum) was 60 mm.

  • The disks were 10 cms. in diam., and nearly 2 cms. thick, plated with copper to a thickness of 2 mm.

  • In the case of mercury he employed a column in a glass tube 13 mm.

  • 18), who found that the rate of cooling of a thermometer in air between 150 mm.

  • and i mm.

  • The under side of the young leaf is densely covered with fine one-celled thick-walled hairs, about i mm.

  • in length and o15 mm.

  • la Recherche, " Aurores boreales," by MM.

  • of i mm.

  • We find such divine standards ~ often depicted on the earliest monuments, and among the symbols placed upon them may be detected the images of many deities destined to play an important part in the later national pantheon, such as the falcon Horus, the wolf Wepwawet (Ophois) ~ the goddess Neith, symbolized -~r~.by a shield transfixed with arrows, and the god Mm ~r, the nature of whose fetish is obscure.

  • the ram Khnum in Elephautine, the jerboa or okapi (?) Seth in Ombos, the ibis Thoth in Hermopolis Magna, and of the gods named above, Horus in Hieraconpolis, Wepwawet in Assiut, Neith in Sais, and Mm in Coptos.

  • (A) The earliest statues of this, age are the colossi of the god Mm from Coptos; that they belong to the artistic race is evident from the spirited reliefs upon.

  • Then came (May 1878) a commission of inquiry of which the principal members were Sir Rivers Wilson, Major Evelyn Baring (afterwards Lord Cromer) and MM.

  • le Chatelier, and consists in measuring the increase in circumference of a cylinder of cement 30 mm.

  • Fluoranthene crystallizes in large slender needles or monoclinic tables, melting at 109-110° C. and boiling at 250-251° C. (60 mm.).

  • The mirror mm is attached to the framework pafe, the members of which are parallel to the incident and reflected rays SO, OR, and the diagonal pf is perpendicular to the mirror.

  • 11.25 ft., so that, in the image produced, 1 mm.

  • Gillmeister, Ber., 18 97, 3 o, P 28 44) It forms colourless crystals which melt at 116.5° C. and boil at 319° C. (773 mm.).

  • Hanotaux at the foreign office, and retained that post under the subsequent premierships of MM.

  • It boils at 43° C. (751 mm.), and sets at -25° C. to a mass of crystalline needles.

  • They give the following numerical values The error of the formula for water is less than t mm.

  • 763 mm.

  • The value of A for steam is determined by the consideration that p = 760 mm.

  • As an instance of the application of the method above described, the results in the table below are calculated for steam, starting from the following fundamental data: p = 760 mm.

  • 750 mm.

  • It melts at 275° and boils at 34 6.7° (759.5 mm.).

  • The more important collections of national treaties are those of MM.

  • The value in terms of arc of the scale of the record can be obtained by measuring the distance between the magnet mirror and the recording drum, and in most observations it is such that a millimetre on the record represents one minute of arc. The time scale ordinarily employed is 15 mm.

  • per hour, but in modern instruments provision is generally made for the time scale to be increased at will to 180 mm.

  • fir Instrumentenkunde, 1907, 2 7, 145.) The method of recording the variations in H is exactly the same as that adopted in the case of the declination, and the sensitiveness generally adopted is such that I mm.

  • It is a pale yellow gas which can be condensed, on cooling, to a dark-coloured liquid boiling at 5° C. (under a pressure of 737.9 mm.).

  • This solid, on redistillation, gives the pure acid, which is a liquid boiling at 39° C. (under a pressure of 56 mm.) and of specific gravity 1.764 0,2').

  • For the purposes of this determination he set up a continuous column of mercury, constructed with 13 sections of glass tube each 2 metres long and 5 mm.

  • In association with MM.

  • The following analysis of two varieties of heckled Belgian flax is by Dr Hugo Miller (Hoffmann's Berichte fiber die Entwickelung der chemischen Industrie): - According to the determinations of Julius Wiesner (Die Rohstoffe des Pflanzenreiches), the fibre ranges in length from 20 to 140 centimetres, the length of the individual cells being from 2.0 to 4.0 millimetres, and the limits of breadth between 0 012 and 0.025 mm., the average being o 016 mm.

  • Diphenyl ketene, (C6H5)2C :CO, obtained by the action of zinc on diphenyl-chloracetyl chloride, is an orangered liquid which boils at 146° C. (12 mm.).

  • For example, when the quadrants were about 2.5 mm.

  • When the fibres were far apart at the top a similar flatness was obtained in the curve with the quadrants about i mm.

  • When the quadrants were about 3.9 mm.

  • Lastly, when the quadrants were 4 mm.

  • With a quartz fibre 0.009 mm.

  • thick and 60 mm.

  • With the scale at a distance of two metres, a deflection of 130 mm.

  • The military rifle adopted for all three branches of the service is the Mauser, 1895 model, of 7 mm.

  • Optical correction f c = fF = 100 mm.

  • The French missions in which occur the names of MM.

  • mm or as an.

  • A thin-walled glass tube of internal diameter equal to 142 mm.

  • In order to carry out the experiment the jet is caused to issue from an elliptical orifice in a thin plate, about 2 mm.

  • In size their cells are commonly about o ooi mm.

  • 001 mm.) in diameter, others have cells measur ing 4µ or 5µ or even 7 1 2 or 8µ in thickness, while the length may vary from that of the diameter to many times that measurement.

  • 0012 mm.

  • long by o.0006 mm.

  • or more in 15 minutes - say o i mm.

  • The only modern works were a certain number of safety-armament batteries distributed in the intervals, of installations for 5.7 mm.

  • Viele-Griffin is One of the most successful writers of the vers libre, the theory of which he expounded, in conjunction with MM.

  • It boils at 306.1° C., under a pressure of 760.32 mm.

  • Among them may be mentioned those illustrated by Gustave Dore, first on a small scale (1854), afterwards more elaborately (1870); that of the Collection Didot by Burgaud des Marets and Rathery (1857 and later); the Bibliotheque Elzevirienne edition by MM.

  • 9, , The mixture is charged into a round clay crucible from loo mm.

  • to 125 mm.

  • The electrodes consist of two cylinders of platinum (placed one inside the other) about 75 mm.

  • high, the smaller of the two 37 mm.

  • and the larger 50 mm.

  • in diameter, both pierced with io to 12 tholes 5 mm.

  • It is the most malleable and ductile of all metals with the exception of gold: one gramme can be drawn out into a wire 180 metres long, and the leaf can be beaten out to a thickness of 0.0002 5 mm.; traces of arsenic, antimony, bismuth and lead, however, make it brittle.

  • ydk len e nPP ° rth Isle L y e rtune Whitcl an 1 rn P 'e?'i Domtnic ollato k nce l St yoHel anSt.Breoc al el Wrnno ?stle¦gho rranpon 1 B mm ueth Lash olumb d?

  • Oleic acid is a colourless, odourless solid, melting at 14° and boiling at 223° (Io mm.).

  • Young, bromine, when dried over sulphuric acid, boils at 57.65° C., and when dried over phosphorus pentoxide, boils at 58.85° C. (under a pressure of 755.8 mm.), forming a deep red vapour, which exerts an irritating and directly poisonous action on the respiratory organs.

  • It can be condensed to a liquid, which boils at - 64.9°C. (under a pressure of 738.2 mm.), and, by still further cooling, gives colourless crystals which melt at - 88.5° C. It is readily soluble in water, forming the aqueous acid, which when saturated at 0° C. has a specific gravity of 1.78.

  • It forms a colourless syrup, of specific gravity 1.2485 (1 5°/4°), and decomposes on distillation under ordinary atmospheric pressure; but at very low pressures (about i mm.) it distils at about 85° C., and then sets to a crystalline solid, which melts at about 18° C. It possesses the properties both of an acid and of an alcohol.

  • A section I mm.

  • It does not dissociate on heating as do the pentachloride and pentabromide, thus indicating the existence of pentavalent phosphorus in a gaseous compound; dissociation, however, into the trifluoride and free fluorine may be brought about by induction sparks of 150 to 200 mm.

  • A burner was constructed which gave a sheet of flame 75 o mm.

  • long and 1 mm.

  • More recently, besides essays by MM.

  • mm, Mesenteries; budding from a single mb muscle banners; sc, sulcus; st, parent zooid.

  • Freund (Monats., 1882, 3, p. 625) by heating trimethylene bromide with sodium, is a gas, which may be liquefied, the liquid boiling at -35° C. (749 mm.).

  • It boils at 90-91° C. (23 mm.) and is readily oxidized by potassium permanganate to oxysuberic acid.

  • 1 The coins bearing the name of mm are no longer assigned to Panormus; but certain coins with the name y'S (Ziz; about 410 B.

  • No attempt had yet been made to calendar the French correspondence in a similar way, though the French Foreign Office published some fragmentary collections, such as the Correspondance de MM.

  • If, however, the temperature and pressure vary, the volumes are reduced to o° and 760 mm.

  • p°r cubic foot, at o° and 760 mm.

  • The free base is a colourless, odourless, crystalline solid, melting at about 30 C., and boiling at 58° C. (under a pressure of 22 mm.).

  • von Diiben, Om Lappland och Lapparne (Stockholm, 1873), with list of over 200 authorities; C. Rabot, "La Laponie suedoise d'apres les recentes explorations de MM.

  • The following table gives the mean of two different sets of government returns of mean rainfall: Antananarivo, 1369 mm.; Tamatave, E.

  • coast, 1863 mm.; Farafangana, S.E.

  • coast, 2803 mm.; Diego - Suarez, N.

  • end of island, 1196 mm.; Morondava, W.

  • coast, 543 mm.; Tullear, S.W.

  • coast, 273 mm.; Marovoay, W.

  • interior, 1413 mm.

  • publics par MM.

  • The polarizing action of such crystals is due to the unequal absorption that they exert on polarized streams. Thus a plate of tourmaline of from I mm.

  • 061 mm.

  • It has been recognized, as shown in the maps of MM.

  • Esp. (1895, I896, 1898 and 1902); C. Barrois, Recherches sur les terrains anciens des Asturies et de Ia Galicie, in Mm.

  • They are almost colourless at birth, excepting the antennae, which are green, and their length is To to 15 mm.

  • In the New Britain species the egg is still smaller (I mm.), and there is a large trophic vesicle.

  • 5 mm.

  • in length by 8 mm.

  • in breadth; that of P. capensis is 56 mm.

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