3 edition of Bibliographical history of electricity and magnetism found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 110 p. :|
|Number of Pages||63|
nodata File Size: 8MB.
Volume général publié par Mr. le docteur Angel Fernandez-Caro, secrétaire général du Congrès.
The era of new ideas, art and instruments which followed became known as the renaissance, French for "rebirth. "Electrick Forces" One phenomenon which Gilbert found somewhat similar to magnetic attraction was the one noted by Thales, that amber, glass, crystal and some other substances could attract light object when gently rubbed with cloth or fur, in a dry location.
Gilbert's great interest was in magnets and the strange directional properties of the compass needle, always pointing close to north-south.
Index Galenicus: Wortformenindex zu den Schriften Galens. Each half of the broken magnet had such points, but since each pole channeled its force from only half as much magnetized material, that force was weaker. Scribonius Largus wrote long ago, �For any sort of foot gout, when the pain comes on it is good to put a living black torpedo fish under his feet while standing on the beach, not dry but one on which the sea washes, until he feels that his whole foot and ankle are numb up to the knees.
History of Technology Channell, David. Static electricity was already known to ancient Greek philosophers. Use of this website means you agree to all of the set forth by the owners. But long before people knew of electrons and protons, they wondered--what did such a fluid consist of?
New York: Garland Publishing, 1984. Edited by Giampaolo Rocco di Torrepadula.
The history of agricultural science and technology: an international annotated bibliography.
Science across cultures: an annotated bibliography of books on non-western science, technology, and medicine.
Geschichte und Bibliographie der astronomischen Literatur in Deutschland zur Zeit der Renaissance.
At present, there seems to be only one candidate for such a science, which is the electroplating of objects with fine layers of gold or silver.