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weber

weber

weber Sentence Examples

  • A Paul Weber crossed in and out of the great north on the dates I ran.

  • Weber, W.

  • In 1823 Weber's Euryanthe is recorded as having been played in Vienna at a' 437' 5, and in 1834 Kreutzer's Nachtlager at a' 440.

  • Winge, and endorsed by Professor Max Weber, is also taken to include the koala.

  • Weber showed that the specific heat increases rapidly with increasing temperature.

  • On the 11th of October 1808 Haynau had married Therese von Weber, the daughter of Field Marshal Lieutenant Weber, who was slain at Aspern.

  • Weber's Jiidische Theologie (Index), by Franz Delitzsch and Schnedermann (1897).

  • Weber, Die Catholische Kirche in Armenien (Freiburg, 1903, with bibliography); Bollandii, Ada sanctoruin sept.

  • Weber's Jiidische Theologie is a useful compendium of the theology of later Judaism.

  • in height, greatly resembling the beech, except I See the description of the instrument and of other attempts to obtain the same result by Gottfried Weber, "Wichtige Verbesserung des Horns" in Allg.

  • 4 For a very complete exposition of the operation of valves in the horn, and of the mathematical proportions to be observed in construction, see Victor Mahillon's "Le Cor," also the article by Gottfried Weber in Caecilia (1835), to which reference was made above.

  • Weber, De Gytheo et Lacedaemoniorum rebus navalibus (Heidelberg, 1833); W.

  • Weber, which was found capable of explaining all the phenomena investigated by Ampere as well as the induction currents of Faraday.

  • Lemoine, La Gueronniere and extracts from Joseph Weber's memoirs; and Memoires de Marie Therese duchesse d'Angouleme, comprising extracts from the narratives of Charles Goret (Mon Temoignage, 1852), of C. F.

  • The most famous outcome of his inquiries is the law known as Weber's or Fechner's law which may be expressed as follows:- "In order that the intensity of a sensation may increase in arithmetical progression, the stimulus must increase in geometrical progression."

  • Weber, Verfassungs-und Verwaltungsrecht des Grossherzogtums Hessen (Darmstadt, 1894-1897); H.

  • Weber and C. T.

  • Weber, Untersuchungen zur Geschichte des Kaisers Hadrianus (1908); H.

  • Weber, Die Revolution im Kanton Basel, 1830-1833 (1907); G.

  • Weber, who showed that with rise of temperature the specific (and atomic) heat increases, finally attaining a fairly constant value; diamond, graphite and the various amorphous forms of carbon having the value about 5.6 at moo°, and silicon 5.68 at 232°; while he concluded that boron attained a constant value of 5.5.

  • The elaborate choral writing sometimes rises to almost Hellenic regions of dramatic art; and there is no crudeness in the passages that carry on the story quietly in reaction from the climaxes - a test far too severe for Tannhauser and rather severe for even the mature works of Gluck and Weber.

  • Weber, Jiidische Theologie (1897), pp. 138 sqq.

  • Weber, The Chemistry of Indiarubber (London, 1902); Selected papers from the Kew Bulletin, iii.

  • Weber, Le Sipylos et ses monuments (1880); W.

  • Weber's theory of molecular magnetism.

  • Weber's theory, the molecules of a ferromagnetic metal are small permanent magnets, the axes of which under ordinary conditions are turned indifferently in every direction, so that no magnetic polarity is exhibited by the metal as a whole; a magnetic force acting upon the metal tends to turn the axes of the little magnets in one direction, and thus the entire piece acquires the properties of a magnet.

  • Weber therefore supposed each molecule to be acted on by a force tending to preserve it in its original direction, the position actually assumed by the axis being in the direction of the resultant of this hypothetical force and the applied magnetizing force.

  • Soc., 1890, 48, 342) has demonstrated that it is quite unnecessary to assume either the directive force of Weber, the permanent set of Maxwell, or any kind of frictional resistance, the forces by which the molecular magnets are constrained being simply those due to their own mutual attractions and repulsions.

  • To account for diamagnetism, Weber supposed that there exist within the molecules of diamagnetic substances certain channels around which an electric current can circulate without any resistance.

  • The principle of Weber's theory, with the modification necessitated by lately acquired knowledge, is the basis of the best modern explanation of diamagnetic phenomena.

  • Weber's molecular theory, which has already been referred to, appeared in 1852.5 An event of the first importance was the discovery made in 1819 by H.

  • 2 His well-known modification 3 of Weber's molecular theory, published in 1890, presented for the first time a simple and sufficient explanation of hysteresis and many other complexities of magnetic quality.

  • His physician recommended a sojourn in Italy, for the benefit of his health, and Weber and Sartorius von Waltershausen obtained from the government leave of absence and means to defray the cost of the journey.

  • Weber, assisted by R.

  • Weber, Lehrbuch der Algebra, 2 vols.

  • Weber's Der Brief an d.

  • Weber, F.

  • Weber, Zur Reformationsgeschichte der freien Reichsstadt Frankfurt (1895); O.

  • In England in 1891, 71.6% of the population were residing in their native county; in Prussia, 69.7% in the kreis; in France, 81.7% in the department; in Austria, 80.2% in the bezirk; in Switzerland, 82.1% in the canton where they were born (Weber, Growth of Cities, p. 249).

  • The statistical results are shown in the following table extracted from the admirable work of Weber, just quoted: Percentage of Population living in Towns of 10,000 and over at Three Periods.

  • Weber, Growth of Cities (New York, 1899).

  • Vernaleken, Alpensagen (largely Tirolese; Vienna, 1858); Beda Weber, Das Land Tirol (3 vols., Innsbruck, 1837-1838); Martin Wilckens, Die Alpenwirthschaft der Schweiz, des Algau, and der westoesterreichischen Al enleinder (Vienna, 1874); I.

  • Among the best known are "Liitzow's wilde verwegene Jagd," "Gebet wahrend der Schlacht" (set to music by Weber) and "Das Schwertlied."

  • Max Weber states that blue mud occurs in the deep basins of the eastern part of the Malay Sea.

  • Weber, " Siboga Expedition," Petermanns Mitteilungen (1900); Siboga Expeditie (Leiden, 1902 et seq.); F.

  • those of the prince de Ligne, Choiseul, Segur, Bouille, Dumouriez, &c. Some, such as those of Madame Campan, Weber, Clery, Mme de Tourzel, are prejudiced in her favour; others, such as those of Besenval, Lauzun, Soulavie, are equally prejudiced against her.

  • Weber, Memoires concernant Marie Antoinette (3 vols., London, 1804-1809; Eng.

  • Weber, Fichtes Sozialismus and sein Venceiltnis zur Marx'schen Doctrin (1900); S.

  • von Weber.

  • Weber, Studien zur sudarabischen Altertumskunde, i.-iii.

  • Weber in the 15th edition of the Gesenius-Buhl Lexicon.

  • Weber's Studien zur sudarabischen Altertumskunde, iii.

  • von Weber (Leipzig, 1862-1879); and the Bibliothek der sachsische Geschichte and Landeskunde, edited by G.

  • Weber, Indische Studien, x.

  • Weber, " Die Vedischen Nachrichten von den Naxatra," in Berliner Abhandlungen (8868), p. 309.

  • Kern, Die Yogatara des Varamihira; Weber's Ind.

  • The alternative view, advocated by Weber, that the lunar zodiac was primitively Chaldaean, rests on a very shadowy foundation.

  • Weber, Der indo-australische Archipel and die Geschichte seiner Tierwelt (Jena, 1902); G.

  • Weber (Jahresberichte, 1874, p. 63): - The atomic weight of carbon has been determined by J.

  • Weber, G.

  • Weber, Die Abfassung des Galaterbriefs vor dem Apostelkonzil, Ravensburg, 1900) that the epistle was actually written just before the council, i.e.

  • Weber, Aid.

  • Weber limestone 100 550 ft.

  • See also Weber, Judische Theologie, ch.

  • Some diversity of view obtains among naturalists with regard to the classification of the order; the scheme here followed being the one adopted (with some modifications of nomenclature) by Professor Max Weber in his Sliugethiere.

  • - The next section, according to Prof. Max Weber's arrangement, is that of the Anomaluroidea, typified by the rodents commonly called African flying-squirrels (Anomaluridae), but better designated scale-tailed squirrels, or simply "scaly-tails," since one member of the family has no parachute.

  • (Pedetidae), a view which is adopted by Prof. Weber, although Mr 0.

  • The public monuments of Dresden also include the Moritz Monument, a relief dedicated by the elector Augustus to his brother Maurice, a statue of Weber the composer by Rietschel, a bronze statue of Theodor Korner by Hahne', the Rietschel monument on the Briihl Terrace by Schilling, a bust of Gutzkow, and a statue of Bismarck on the promenade.

  • Founded by Augustus II., it has become famous throughout the world, owing to the masters who have from time to time been associated with it - such as Pair, Weber, Reissiger and Wagner.

  • 273, and Weber, Metrical Romances, Edinburgh).

  • He generalized Weber's law in the form that sensation generally increases in intensity as the stimulus increases by a constant function of the previous stimulus; or increases in an arithmetical progression as the stimulus increases in a geometrical ratio; or increases by addition of the same amount as the stimulus increases by the same multiple; or increases as the logarithm of the stimulus.

  • There are then, at least within the limits of moderate sensations, concomitant variations between stimuli and sensations, not only in " quality," as in the intervals of sounds, which were understood long ago, but also in " intensity "; and the discovery of the latter is the importance of Weber's and Fechner's law.

  • The first question he answered from his imagination by supposing that, while the external world is stimulus of the nervous process, the nervous process is the immediate stimulus of the sensation, and that the sensation increases by a constant fraction of the previous stimulus in the nervous system, when Weber's law proves only that it increases by a constant fraction of the previous stimulus in the external world.

  • Proceeding on this suggestion, and misled by the mathematical expression which he had given to Weber's law, Fechner held that a conscious sensation, like its stimulus, consists of units, or elements, by summation and increments of which conscious sensations and their differences are produced; so that consciousness, according to this unnecessary assumption, emerges from an integration of unconscious shocks or tremors.

  • But he had also to endure countless objections to his mathematical statement of Weber's law, to his unnecessary assumption of units of sensation, and to his unjustifiable transfer of the law from physical to physiological stimuli of sensations, involving in his opinion his parallelistic view of body and mind.

  • He accepts Fechner's extension of Weber's law of the external stimuli of sense, while judiciously remarking that " the physiological interpretation is entirely hypothetical."

  • Weber, whose Metaphysik, completed in 1891, starting from the ego and the analysis of consciousness, aims at arriving at the distinction between spirit and nature, and at rising to the spirit of God the Creator.

  • Weber, Dineir-Celenes (1892); D.

  • Weber, the notes to Knudtzon's Die El-Amarna Tafeln; A.

  • It is a small barbel discovered in Natal by Max Weber, and described by him under the name Barbus viviparus.

  • of Christ and the Gospels, and in the Jewish Encyclopedia; also Weber, Jiidische Theologie, 2nd ed., especially pp. 185-190.

  • Weber's hypothesis of electric atoms, capable of diffusing through metallic bodies and conductors of electricity, but capable of vibration only in non-conductors, it is possible that the ultimate mechanism of conduction may be reduced in all cases to that of diffusion in metallic bodies or internal radiation in dielectrics.

  • „ = 0.01479 „ Weber.

  • Weber, L.

  • Weber (corrected by H.

  • Weber (Leipzig, 1907 - 1910).

  • 233 seq.; Weber, op. cit., p. 1088 seq.; cf.

  • Amorite), lay north of Lebanon and behind Phoenicia; but the term fluctuates (Weber, op. cit., 1132 sqq.).

  • The excavations, which continued for more than forty years (1738-1780), were executed at first under the immediate direction of Alcubierre (1738-1741), and then with the assistance of the engineers Rorro and Bardet (1741-1745), Carl Weber (1750-1764), and Francesco La Vega.

  • And even for the history of the " finds " made in the Villa Suburbana the necessity for further studies makes itself felt, since there is a lack of agreement between the accounts given by Alcubierre and Weber and those communicated to the Philosophical Transactions (London, vol.

  • Weber, Neue Hamanniana (1905).

  • p. 314 if.), following Weber, argues that it comes from the Sabaeans who were carrying on trade with India as early as 1000 B.C. Even if the alphabet had not reached India till the 6th century B.C., there would be time, he contends, for the peculiarities of the Indian form of it to develop before the period when records begin.

  • C. Weber (ibid., 1908), and Edgar (ibid., 1908).

  • He also played Beethoven and Weber in public - a very courageous thing in those days.

  • Among the works produced for the first time or rehearsed with a view to the furtherance of musical art were Wagner's Tannhduser, Der fliegende Hollander, Das Liebesmahl der Apostel, and Eine Faust Overture, Berlioz's Benvenuto Cellini, the Symphonie Fantastique, Harold en Italie, Romeo et Juliette, La Damnation de Faust, and L'Enfance du Christ - the last two conducted by the composer - Schumann's Genoveva, Paradise and the the music to Manfred and to Faust, Weber's Euryanthe, Schubert's Alfonso and Estrella, Raff's Kanig Alfred, Cornelius's Der Barbier von Baghdad and many more.

  • Later, we find him imitating Paganini and Chopin, and at the same time making a really passionate and deep study of Beethoven, Weber, Schubert, Berlioz.

  • - Beethoven's Sonatas; Weber's Concertstack and Sonatas; Schubert Fantasia, 4 Sonatas, Impromptus, Valses and Moments musicaux.

  • Walker, Max Weber and many others.

  • Weber (1804-1891), J.

  • Weber effected great improvements in them and in the construction and use of galvanometers.

  • In 1846 Weber proceeded with improved apparatus to test Ampere's laws of electrodynamics.

  • In 1846 Weber announced his famous hypothesis concerning the connexion of electrostatic and electrodynamic phenomena.

  • The work of Neumann and Weber had been stimulated by that of H.

  • Weber at the same time deduced the mathematical laws of induction from his elementary law of electrical action, and with his improved instruments arrived at accurate verifications of the law of induction which by this time had been developed mathematically by Neumann and himself.

  • It was established by the work of Weber and Gauss at Göttingen in 1836, and that of C. A.

  • 2 The quantitative study of electrical phenomena has been enormously assisted by the establishment of the absolute system of electrical measurement due originally to Gauss and Weber.

  • Weber had already laid the foundations of the absolute system of electric and magnetic measurement, and proved that a quantity of electricity could be measured either by the force it exercises upon another static or stationary quantity of electricity, or magnetically by the force this quantity of electricity exercises upon a magnetic pole when flowing through a neighbouring conductor.

  • Weber, Judische Theologie (Leipzig, 18 97), pp. 91 seq.

  • Weber (Breslau, 1903); G.

  • W., 1906), carrying forward the points already urged by Sieffert and Zockler amongst others, and especially refuting his fellowchurchman, Prof. Valentine Weber.

  • Weber, Heidelberger Erinnerungen (Stuttgart, 1886).

  • His first memoir on the theory of magnetism, Intensitas vis magneticae terrestris ad mensuram absolutam revocata, was published in 1833, and he shortly afterwards proceeded, in conjunction with Wilhelm Weber, to invent new apparatus for observing the earth's magnetism and its changes; the instruments devised by them were the declination instrument and the bifilar magnetometer.

  • With Weber's assistance he erected in 1833 at Göttingen a magnetic observatory free from iron (as Humboldt and F.

  • It has no outlet, and is fed chiefly by the Jordan, the Weber and the Bear rivers, all draining the mountainous country to the E.

  • Salt is obtained by solar evaporation chiefly of the waters of Great Salt Lake and other brine found in that vicinity; at Nephi City, Juab county; near Gunnison, Sanpete county; in Sevier and Millard counties, and at Withee Junction in Weber county.

  • Weber, Pogg.

  • 464-465, Bousset, Die Religion des Judenthums (1903), p. 34 1, and Weber, Ji dische Theologie (1897), pp. 180-184.

  • Weber's Der Friede von Utrecht.

  • Professor Weber gave a fairly full and carefully-drawn-up analysis of the whole of the more ancient books in the second part of the second volume of his Catalogue of the Sanskrit MSS.

  • An analogous statement may be made with regard to the sea-cows, or Sirenia, which appear to be derivates from the great herbivorous order of Ungulata, and might consequently be included in that group, as indeed has been already done in Dr Max Weber's classification.

  • Lydekker, The Study of Mammals (London, 1891); Max Weber, Die Saugethiere (Jena, 1904); W.

  • the Germanist, Wilhelm Eduard Albrecht (1800-1876); the historian, Friedrich Christoph Dahlmann (1785-1860); the orientalist, Georg Heinrich August Ewald (1803-1875); the historian, Georg Gottfried Gervinus (1805-1875); the physicist, Wilhelm Eduard Weber (1804-1891); and the philologists, the brothers Jacob Ludwig Karl Grimm (1785-1863), and Wilhelm Karl Grimm (1786-1859), - for protesting against the revocation by King Ernest Augustus of Hanover of the liberal constitution of 1833, further reduced the prosperity of the university.

  • Weber, and also to the poet G.

  • Weber, Das Thal Passeyr and seine Bewohner mit besonderer Riicksicht auf Andreas Hofer and das Jahr 180p (Innsbruck, 1851); Rapp, Tirol im Jahr 1809 (Innsbruck, 1852); Weidinger, Andreas Hofer and seine Kampfgenossen (3rd ed., Leipzig, 1861); Heigel, Andreas Hofer (Munich, 1874); Stampfer, Sandwirt Andreas Hofer (Freiburg, 1874); Schmolze, Andreas Hofer and seine Kampfgenossen (Innsbruck, 1900).

  • Weber (Wied.

  • Weber, Dineir-Celenes (1892).

  • It possesses a Roman Catholic and two Protestant churches, a palace with a fine park, and a monument to Weber, the composer, who was born here.

  • Weber in 1851 proposed the extension of C. F.

  • WILHELM EDUARD WEBER (1804-1891), German physicist, was born at Wittenberg on the 24th of October 1804, and was a younger brother of Ernst Heinrich Weber, the author of Weber's Law (see below).

  • Weber's name is especially known for his work on electrical measurement.

  • In conjunction with his elder brother he published in 1825 a well - known treatise on waves, Die W ellenlehre auf Experimente gegrundet; and in 1833 he collaborated with his younger brother, the physiologist Eduard Friedrich Weber (1806-1871), in an investigation into the mechanism of walking.

  • Weber's Law >>

  • A Paul Weber crossed in and out of the great north on the dates I ran.

  • Tim Weber in his Extra 300 got up next and put on a great show of precision aerobatics including some wonderful inverted flat spins.

  • Of course Weber was right in terms of operating policy - the ECB does not target a monetary aggregate.

  • This purely geometric subpage is part of Doctor Steffan Weber's Home Page.

  • The festival will also show a complete retrospective of fashion photographer and filmmaker Bruce Weber's work.

  • To this end Weber constructs a typology of the different forms of social action.

  • The bulk of executive director of says alain weber.

  • The Milwaukee Hole Shooter is a good drill. warren weber replied to Jay on 28 Feb 2003 I have both keyed and keyless.

  • Weber, W.

  • Weber's Metrical Romances (vol.

  • In 1823 Weber's Euryanthe is recorded as having been played in Vienna at a' 437' 5, and in 1834 Kreutzer's Nachtlager at a' 440.

  • Winge, and endorsed by Professor Max Weber, is also taken to include the koala.

  • Weber showed that the specific heat increases rapidly with increasing temperature.

  • On the 11th of October 1808 Haynau had married Therese von Weber, the daughter of Field Marshal Lieutenant Weber, who was slain at Aspern.

  • Weber's Jiidische Theologie (Index), by Franz Delitzsch and Schnedermann (1897).

  • Weber, Die Catholische Kirche in Armenien (Freiburg, 1903, with bibliography); Bollandii, Ada sanctoruin sept.

  • Faraday's discovery of the induced current produced by passing a magnet through a helix of wire forming part of a closed circuit was laid hold of in the telegraph of Gauss and Weber, and this application was at the request of Gauss taken up by Steinheil, who brought it to considerable perfection.

  • By Professor Max Weber it is employed as a collective designation for these groups, together with the extinct Anthracotheroidea and Dichobunoidea; but its use seems best restricted to a general term rather than a definite systematic group. (See ARTIODACTYLA, PECORA, TYLOPODA.)

  • Weber's Jiidische Theologie is a useful compendium of the theology of later Judaism.

  • in height, greatly resembling the beech, except I See the description of the instrument and of other attempts to obtain the same result by Gottfried Weber, "Wichtige Verbesserung des Horns" in Allg.

  • pp. 73 seq., with illustrations, an excellent article by Gottfried Weber on the valve horn and valve trumpet.

  • 4 For a very complete exposition of the operation of valves in the horn, and of the mathematical proportions to be observed in construction, see Victor Mahillon's "Le Cor," also the article by Gottfried Weber in Caecilia (1835), to which reference was made above.

  • Weber, De Gytheo et Lacedaemoniorum rebus navalibus (Heidelberg, 1833); W.

  • Weber, which was found capable of explaining all the phenomena investigated by Ampere as well as the induction currents of Faraday.

  • Lemoine, La Gueronniere and extracts from Joseph Weber's memoirs; and Memoires de Marie Therese duchesse d'Angouleme, comprising extracts from the narratives of Charles Goret (Mon Temoignage, 1852), of C. F.

  • The most famous outcome of his inquiries is the law known as Weber's or Fechner's law which may be expressed as follows:- "In order that the intensity of a sensation may increase in arithmetical progression, the stimulus must increase in geometrical progression."

  • Weber, Verfassungs-und Verwaltungsrecht des Grossherzogtums Hessen (Darmstadt, 1894-1897); H.

  • Weber and C. T.

  • Weber's (see Bibliog.) is the most important discussion.

  • Weber, Untersuchungen zur Geschichte des Kaisers Hadrianus (1908); H.

  • Weber, Die Revolution im Kanton Basel, 1830-1833 (1907); G.

  • Weber, who showed that with rise of temperature the specific (and atomic) heat increases, finally attaining a fairly constant value; diamond, graphite and the various amorphous forms of carbon having the value about 5.6 at moo°, and silicon 5.68 at 232°; while he concluded that boron attained a constant value of 5.5.

  • The wonderful overture is more highly organized and less unequal than that of Tannhduser; and although Wagner uses less L eit-motif than Weber (see Opera, ad fin.) and divides the piece into " numbers " of classical size, the effect is so continuous that the divisions could hardly be guessed by ear.

  • The elaborate choral writing sometimes rises to almost Hellenic regions of dramatic art; and there is no crudeness in the passages that carry on the story quietly in reaction from the climaxes - a test far too severe for Tannhauser and rather severe for even the mature works of Gluck and Weber.

  • Weber, Jiidische Theologie (1897), pp. 138 sqq.

  • Weber, The Chemistry of Indiarubber (London, 1902); Selected papers from the Kew Bulletin, iii.

  • Weber, Le Sipylos et ses monuments (1880); W.

  • Weber's theory of molecular magnetism.

  • Weber's theory, the molecules of a ferromagnetic metal are small permanent magnets, the axes of which under ordinary conditions are turned indifferently in every direction, so that no magnetic polarity is exhibited by the metal as a whole; a magnetic force acting upon the metal tends to turn the axes of the little magnets in one direction, and thus the entire piece acquires the properties of a magnet.

  • Weber therefore supposed each molecule to be acted on by a force tending to preserve it in its original direction, the position actually assumed by the axis being in the direction of the resultant of this hypothetical force and the applied magnetizing force.

  • Soc., 1890, 48, 342) has demonstrated that it is quite unnecessary to assume either the directive force of Weber, the permanent set of Maxwell, or any kind of frictional resistance, the forces by which the molecular magnets are constrained being simply those due to their own mutual attractions and repulsions.

  • To account for diamagnetism, Weber supposed that there exist within the molecules of diamagnetic substances certain channels around which an electric current can circulate without any resistance.

  • The principle of Weber's theory, with the modification necessitated by lately acquired knowledge, is the basis of the best modern explanation of diamagnetic phenomena.

  • Weber's molecular theory, which has already been referred to, appeared in 1852.5 An event of the first importance was the discovery made in 1819 by H.

  • 2 His well-known modification 3 of Weber's molecular theory, published in 1890, presented for the first time a simple and sufficient explanation of hysteresis and many other complexities of magnetic quality.

  • His physician recommended a sojourn in Italy, for the benefit of his health, and Weber and Sartorius von Waltershausen obtained from the government leave of absence and means to defray the cost of the journey.

  • Weber, assisted by R.

  • Weber, Lehrbuch der Algebra, 2 vols.

  • Weber's Der Brief an d.

  • Weber, F.

  • Weber, Zur Reformationsgeschichte der freien Reichsstadt Frankfurt (1895); O.

  • In England in 1891, 71.6% of the population were residing in their native county; in Prussia, 69.7% in the kreis; in France, 81.7% in the department; in Austria, 80.2% in the bezirk; in Switzerland, 82.1% in the canton where they were born (Weber, Growth of Cities, p. 249).

  • The statistical results are shown in the following table extracted from the admirable work of Weber, just quoted: Percentage of Population living in Towns of 10,000 and over at Three Periods.

  • Weber, Growth of Cities (New York, 1899).

  • Vernaleken, Alpensagen (largely Tirolese; Vienna, 1858); Beda Weber, Das Land Tirol (3 vols., Innsbruck, 1837-1838); Martin Wilckens, Die Alpenwirthschaft der Schweiz, des Algau, and der westoesterreichischen Al enleinder (Vienna, 1874); I.

  • Among the best known are "Liitzow's wilde verwegene Jagd," "Gebet wahrend der Schlacht" (set to music by Weber) and "Das Schwertlied."

  • Max Weber states that blue mud occurs in the deep basins of the eastern part of the Malay Sea.

  • Weber, " Siboga Expedition," Petermanns Mitteilungen (1900); Siboga Expeditie (Leiden, 1902 et seq.); F.

  • those of the prince de Ligne, Choiseul, Segur, Bouille, Dumouriez, &c. Some, such as those of Madame Campan, Weber, Clery, Mme de Tourzel, are prejudiced in her favour; others, such as those of Besenval, Lauzun, Soulavie, are equally prejudiced against her.

  • Weber, Memoires concernant Marie Antoinette (3 vols., London, 1804-1809; Eng.

  • Weber, Fichtes Sozialismus and sein Venceiltnis zur Marx'schen Doctrin (1900); S.

  • von Weber.

  • Weber, Studien zur sudarabischen Altertumskunde, i.-iii.

  • Weber, " Gottes Symbole auf sudarabischen Denkma.lern " in the HilprechtBuch (1909), 269-280; cf.

  • Weber in the 15th edition of the Gesenius-Buhl Lexicon.

  • Weber's Studien zur sudarabischen Altertumskunde, iii.

  • von Weber (Leipzig, 1862-1879); and the Bibliothek der sachsische Geschichte and Landeskunde, edited by G.

  • Weber, Indische Studien, x.

  • Weber, " Die Vedischen Nachrichten von den Naxatra," in Berliner Abhandlungen (8868), p. 309.

  • Kern, Die Yogatara des Varamihira; Weber's Ind.

  • The alternative view, advocated by Weber, that the lunar zodiac was primitively Chaldaean, rests on a very shadowy foundation.

  • Weber, Der indo-australische Archipel and die Geschichte seiner Tierwelt (Jena, 1902); G.

  • Weber (Jahresberichte, 1874, p. 63): - The atomic weight of carbon has been determined by J.

  • Weber, G.

  • Weber, Die Abfassung des Galaterbriefs vor dem Apostelkonzil, Ravensburg, 1900) that the epistle was actually written just before the council, i.e.

  • Weber, Aid.

  • Weber limestone 100 550 ft.

  • See also Weber, Judische Theologie, ch.

  • Some diversity of view obtains among naturalists with regard to the classification of the order; the scheme here followed being the one adopted (with some modifications of nomenclature) by Professor Max Weber in his Sliugethiere.

  • - The next section, according to Prof. Max Weber's arrangement, is that of the Anomaluroidea, typified by the rodents commonly called African flying-squirrels (Anomaluridae), but better designated scale-tailed squirrels, or simply "scaly-tails," since one member of the family has no parachute.

  • (Pedetidae), a view which is adopted by Prof. Weber, although Mr 0.

  • The public monuments of Dresden also include the Moritz Monument, a relief dedicated by the elector Augustus to his brother Maurice, a statue of Weber the composer by Rietschel, a bronze statue of Theodor Korner by Hahne', the Rietschel monument on the Briihl Terrace by Schilling, a bust of Gutzkow, and a statue of Bismarck on the promenade.

  • Founded by Augustus II., it has become famous throughout the world, owing to the masters who have from time to time been associated with it - such as Pair, Weber, Reissiger and Wagner.

  • 273, and Weber, Metrical Romances, Edinburgh).

  • He generalized Weber's law in the form that sensation generally increases in intensity as the stimulus increases by a constant function of the previous stimulus; or increases in an arithmetical progression as the stimulus increases in a geometrical ratio; or increases by addition of the same amount as the stimulus increases by the same multiple; or increases as the logarithm of the stimulus.

  • There are then, at least within the limits of moderate sensations, concomitant variations between stimuli and sensations, not only in " quality," as in the intervals of sounds, which were understood long ago, but also in " intensity "; and the discovery of the latter is the importance of Weber's and Fechner's law.

  • The first question he answered from his imagination by supposing that, while the external world is stimulus of the nervous process, the nervous process is the immediate stimulus of the sensation, and that the sensation increases by a constant fraction of the previous stimulus in the nervous system, when Weber's law proves only that it increases by a constant fraction of the previous stimulus in the external world.

  • Proceeding on this suggestion, and misled by the mathematical expression which he had given to Weber's law, Fechner held that a conscious sensation, like its stimulus, consists of units, or elements, by summation and increments of which conscious sensations and their differences are produced; so that consciousness, according to this unnecessary assumption, emerges from an integration of unconscious shocks or tremors.

  • But he had also to endure countless objections to his mathematical statement of Weber's law, to his unnecessary assumption of units of sensation, and to his unjustifiable transfer of the law from physical to physiological stimuli of sensations, involving in his opinion his parallelistic view of body and mind.

  • He accepts Fechner's extension of Weber's law of the external stimuli of sense, while judiciously remarking that " the physiological interpretation is entirely hypothetical."

  • Weber, whose Metaphysik, completed in 1891, starting from the ego and the analysis of consciousness, aims at arriving at the distinction between spirit and nature, and at rising to the spirit of God the Creator.

  • Weber, Dineir-Celenes (1892); D.

  • Weber, the notes to Knudtzon's Die El-Amarna Tafeln; A.

  • It is a small barbel discovered in Natal by Max Weber, and described by him under the name Barbus viviparus.

  • of Christ and the Gospels, and in the Jewish Encyclopedia; also Weber, Jiidische Theologie, 2nd ed., especially pp. 185-190.

  • Weber's hypothesis of electric atoms, capable of diffusing through metallic bodies and conductors of electricity, but capable of vibration only in non-conductors, it is possible that the ultimate mechanism of conduction may be reduced in all cases to that of diffusion in metallic bodies or internal radiation in dielectrics.

  • „ = 0.01479 „ Weber.

  • Weber, L.

  • Weber (corrected by H.

  • Weber (Leipzig, 1907 - 1910).

  • 233 seq.; Weber, op. cit., p. 1088 seq.; cf.

  • Amorite), lay north of Lebanon and behind Phoenicia; but the term fluctuates (Weber, op. cit., 1132 sqq.).

  • The excavations, which continued for more than forty years (1738-1780), were executed at first under the immediate direction of Alcubierre (1738-1741), and then with the assistance of the engineers Rorro and Bardet (1741-1745), Carl Weber (1750-1764), and Francesco La Vega.

  • Professor de Petra (in the same work) has also published the official notices upon the antiquities unearthed in the sumptuous villa, giving the plan executed by Weber and recovered by chance by the director of excavations, Michele Ruggiero.

  • And even for the history of the " finds " made in the Villa Suburbana the necessity for further studies makes itself felt, since there is a lack of agreement between the accounts given by Alcubierre and Weber and those communicated to the Philosophical Transactions (London, vol.

  • Weber, Neue Hamanniana (1905).

  • p. 314 if.), following Weber, argues that it comes from the Sabaeans who were carrying on trade with India as early as 1000 B.C. Even if the alphabet had not reached India till the 6th century B.C., there would be time, he contends, for the peculiarities of the Indian form of it to develop before the period when records begin.

  • C. Weber (ibid., 1908), and Edgar (ibid., 1908).

  • He also played Beethoven and Weber in public - a very courageous thing in those days.

  • Among the works produced for the first time or rehearsed with a view to the furtherance of musical art were Wagner's Tannhduser, Der fliegende Hollander, Das Liebesmahl der Apostel, and Eine Faust Overture, Berlioz's Benvenuto Cellini, the Symphonie Fantastique, Harold en Italie, Romeo et Juliette, La Damnation de Faust, and L'Enfance du Christ - the last two conducted by the composer - Schumann's Genoveva, Paradise and the the music to Manfred and to Faust, Weber's Euryanthe, Schubert's Alfonso and Estrella, Raff's Kanig Alfred, Cornelius's Der Barbier von Baghdad and many more.

  • Later, we find him imitating Paganini and Chopin, and at the same time making a really passionate and deep study of Beethoven, Weber, Schubert, Berlioz.

  • in A; Todtentanz; Fantasie ueber Motif aus Beethoven's ' ` Ruinen von Athen "; Fantasie ueber Ungarische National Melodien; Schubert's Fantasia in C; Weber's Polacca in E.

  • Beethoven's Nine Symphonies; Berlioz's " Symphonie fantastique," " Harold en Italie "; Benediction et Serment (Benvenuto Cellini); Danse des Sylphes (Damnation de Faust); Weber's overtures, Der Freischiitz, Euryanthe, Oberon, Jubilee; Beethoven's and Hummel's Septets; Schubert's Divertissement a la Hongroise; Beethoven's Concertos in C minor, G and E flat (orchestra for a second piano); Wagner's Tannhauser overture, march, romance, chorus of pilgrims; Lohengrin, Festzug and Brautlied, Elsa's Brautgang, Elsa's Traum, Lohengrin's Verweiss an Elsa; Fliegender Hollander, Spinnlied; Rienzi, Gebet; Rheingold, Walhall; Meistersinger, " Am stillen Herd "; Tristan, Isolde's Liebestod; Chopin's six Chants Polonais; Meyerbeer's Schillermarsch; Bach's six organ Preludes and Fugues; Prelude and Fugue in G minor; Beethoven, Adelaide; 6 miscellaneous and 6 Geistliche Lieder; Liederkreis; Rossini's Les Soirees musicales; Schubert, 59 songs; Schumann, 13 songs; Mendelssohn, 8 songs; Robert Franz, 13 songs.

  • - Beethoven's Sonatas; Weber's Concertstack and Sonatas; Schubert Fantasia, 4 Sonatas, Impromptus, Valses and Moments musicaux.

  • Walker, Max Weber and many others.

  • Weber (1804-1891), J.

  • Weber effected great improvements in them and in the construction and use of galvanometers.

  • (See his Scientific Papers, published by the Physical Society of London, p. 129.) Weber about this date invented the electrodynamometer, and applied the mirror and scale method of reading deflections, and in co-operation with C. F.

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