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Here are the matching lines in their respective documents. Select one of the highlighted words in the matching lines below to jump to that point in the document.

  • Title: Foreword: First Scientific Lecture-Course
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    • which I should certainly have had to change had I intended it
  • Title: First Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • these lectures to establish a certain harmony between what we may
    • goes, “theoretically” — I will put forward certain
    • express how it works in certain “Laws”. Another classical
    • pull with a certain force from a to c. Pulling from
    • Parallelogram of Movements. It must be measured and ascertained
    • into difficult and uncertain regions. You are of course aware how
    • certain force. This force we are accustomed to regard as a kind of
    • of action in certain directions. And we have sundry means of
    • how the integral effects will be, in a certain sphere, subject to the
  • Title: Second Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • the text-books or go among the physicists to ascertain what ideas
    • down a certain formula, putting it forward today simply as a
    • always have to say, a point) is moving in a certain direction. For
    • would also cause it to move off with a certain velocity if there were
    • p is acting on the mass m, a certain effect will of
    • growing velocity, and there will be a certain measure of this
    • beam. We can thus weigh the object; we ascertain its weight. We now
    • and even certain lesser shades of green. Why do I emphasise that the
  • Title: Third Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • Within a certain distance either way, such a picture will be able to
    • to and fro within a certain range, I should still get the picture
    • IIIc). I look and see it in a certain direction. Such is the
    • indeed admit this; they too have ascertained that all you get is
  • Title: Fourth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • with the fundamental fact we have just now been ascertaining. Then,
    • certain other phenomena, they set to work to explain it in a
  • Title: Fifth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • exposure the stone went on shining for a time, emitting a certain
    • cause a body to remain coloured still for a certain time after
    • a so-called “body” flowing through space with a certain
  • Title: Sixth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • were going into certain matters of principle which I will now try to
    • to it). You certainly will not deny that when you look at light the
    • filled with light it is always filled with light of a certain
    • filled with darkness of a certain intensity. We must proceed from the
    • the other we shall be able to ascribe a certain degree of intensity,
    • a certain strength. Now we may ask: How does the positive filling of
    • we shall find that things are wholes only in certain respects. Even
    • too cannot exist save at certain temperatures and under other
    • will ascertain that there is a connection between the vibrations
    • ascertain by means of such phenomena as we have seen in our
    • of light in a certain way, the electro-magnet affects the phenomenon
  • Title: Seventh Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • did. In the last resort I wish to lead you to a certain kind of
    • fully when we go on from certain kinds of physical phenomena to
    • them — not, it is true, with our ordinary body, but certainly
    • which to lift ourselves above a certain level or niveau.
    • which he began, they would have said no more than that a certain
    • number, a certain figure expresses the relation which can be
  • Title: Eighth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • elements. It has first a certain intensity; secondly a certain
    • pitch; thirdly a certain quality or colouring of sound. The problem
    • is to ascertain what corresponds to the pitch, — to ascertain
    • fact which can indeed easily be ascertained. Whenever we perceive a
    • in a certain faculty of speed, or of velocity.
    • is, in the world outside us, no more nor less than a certain
    • is another pendulum clock; it must, admittedly, be of a certain
    • through the ear must first interact in a certain way with the inner
    • first the retina, then the vitreous body, and then for certain
    • certain lower animals), — this part alone I shall be able
    • space along certain lines, of which an image was there. So have the
  • Title: Ninth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • of resin, is made to develop a certain force by rubbing it with
    • other. They confront each other with a certain tension, which they
    • another, are in a certain tension, striving to resolve it. No doubt
    • prominently in the electric fishes and certain other creatures. It
    • was it difficult to do so within certain limits. One could release
    • here once again it was waves! It certainly seemed to justify the
    • glass tube from which the air has to a certain extent been pumped
    • tubes, to get to know their conditions and reactions. Certain
    • electrifying certain bodies, and also shew characteristic reactions
    • irradiated at all, but under certain conditions will emit rays in
    • properties these bodies have. They ray-out certain lines of force
    • making certain computations, from the deflection one may now deduce
    • certain lower animals is but the symptom — becoming manifest
  • Title: Tenth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • that certain entities, regarded as material substances, emit
    • phenomena themselves with human thinking. Now to this end certain
    • (albeit, in a certain sense, from the wrong angle). What men
    • regarded as most certain and secure, that they could most rely on,
    • 19th century, the Geometry itself began to grow uncertain. It
    • — and something radically different. For we have certainly
    • good throughout a certain series, but then there comes a point
    • instance, starting from certain rigid ideas about the nature of a
    • mathematical certainty that air could not be liquefied. Yet air was
    • liquefied, for at a certain point it emerged that the ideas which

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