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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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    • more advanced students. Thus the whole tenor of these
  • Title: First Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • read as the first dawning of a new world-outlook. Yet on the whole,
    • the 19th century, and we still find it on all hands in the whole way
    • single undivided whole. He does not face it with the question,
    • the whole of scientific method — so to call it — purely
    • his contemplation, his whole outlook upon Nature. What he desires,
    • in many instances we really find it so. There are whole fields of
    • always flowing together in their effects. In the whole realm of
    • and his whole outlook upon Nature was built upon this basis. Herein
  • Title: Second Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • in this condition. Taken as a whole, their tendency is down-ward.
    • cutting a hole in the shutters, letting the sunlight pour in from
    • for which the cylinder of light as a whole is still diverted upward,
  • Title: Third Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • prisms together so as to make them into a single whole. The lower one
    • the angle smaller I should get it elsewhere. Now I can do the whole
    • place? The whole cylinder of light has been contracted. Look first at
    • with it the whole floor of the vessel lifted upward. We may go into
    • That this whole
    • organic is. The whole working of it depends on this. First the
  • Title: Fourth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • can observe through the whole range of so-called optics or Theory of
    • hole has arisen in the light. The light rushed through; a hole was
    • made, appearing dark. And as an outcome of this “hole”,
  • Title: Sixth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • Nay, the whole way of thinking about the phenomena of Physics,
    • whole theory of the phenomenon upon it. I still ought to speak in
    • separately; rather let us begin by setting out the whole complex of
    • to do it in more theoretic ways. On the whole however, scientists
    • the phenomenon rightly only by recognising myself as a single whole.
    • complete in mind if I describe the whole human body as a single
    • or a mere section of some larger whole. If you consider Sun and Moon,
    • the whole planetary system.
    • essential thing; observe to what extent a thing is whole, or but a
    • section of a whole. How many errors arise by considering to be a
    • whole what is in fact only a partial phenomenon within a larger
    • whole! By thus considering only the partial phenomena and then
    • planetary system. The tendency has been, first to regard as wholes
    • in Nature we have to ask: What is the whole to which this thing
    • belongs? Or is it in itself a whole? Even then, in the last resort,
    • we shall find that things are wholes only in certain respects. Even
    • out of your living organism as a whole, so too this so-called
    • inorganic Nature cannot exist without the whole of Nature —
    • the bony system, abstracted from Nature as a whole. It is impossible
    • by pure analogy into a realm where in point of fact the whole
  • Title: Seventh Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • I darken this source of light, the white screen as a whole shines
    • screen as a whole now has a reddish colour.
    • on. The only difference is that in the ^one case the whole
    • warmth the whole of me is, so to speak, the sense-organ. For
    • warmth, the whole of me is what my eye is for the light”. We
    • tension, a relaxation, for the whole of our organic system beneath
    • cerebrospinal fluid, which is quite clearly an image of my whole
    • warmth-element of your environment with your whole bodily nature.
    • we have no such specialized organ as the eye; the whole of us, we
    • Apollo”, in this rhythmic play of our whole organism, of
    • explained just now. In their whole form and structure, eye and ear
  • Title: Eighth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • Science. Namely, before that turning-point in time, man's whole way
    • people fail to reflect that this whole way of thinking, applied to
    • holes. We can rotate it rapidly. Herr Stockmeyer will be so kind as
    • did it arise? Nearer the centre of the disc are fewer holes,
    • to here, every time it came upon a hole it went through, then in
    • the next hole came where the last had been, and there arose as many
    • beats as there were holes arriving at the place where the stream of
    • is s, the whole wave-movement must be advancing n
    • through which the whole wave-movement advances in a second, is
    • into such obvious mistakes. And yet they do. The whole distinction
    • recognize the whole range of continuity from the simple resonance
    • not seem so simple if you recall what I said recently of the whole
    • with the whole rose-bush. If I think of it as a mere rose by
    • — to the whole rose-bush at the very least. So too for
    • cerebrospinal fluid is also due. In the whole rhythm which arises
    • also the whole or at least part of what is here spread out —
    • larynx. If we take larynx and ear together as a single whole, we
    • as an outcome of this whole complex — namely through the fact
    • we turn this disc and blow against the holes, we create the
  • Title: Ninth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • more comprehensive view of Physics as a whole.
    • surely make a hole in going through other matter. So then they
  • Title: Tenth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • carry out the proof. Now in the whole of Euclid's Geometry there is
    • short of an infinite distance; then my whole proof, that the three
    • Man is equivalent to this whole realm of action of the cathode
    • did indeed embrace the prevailing laws of a whole series of facts,
    • service to you in the whole way you speak with the children about
    • one thinks, this is connected with the whole misery of our time.

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