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- Title: First Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
- suspended by a string, will pull vertically down towards the earth.
- pulling from a to b, to be five grammes; you can
- of five grammes I am pulling the little ball from a to
- pull with a certain force from a to c. Pulling from
- a different force than when I pulled direct from a to
- b. Then I might add a second pull, in the direction of the
- length of this line. Having pulled in the first instance from a
- calculate from this figure, how big the pull a — c and
- also how big the pull c — d would have to be. Then if
- I pulled simultaneously with forces represented by the lines a
- should be pulling the object along in such a way that it eventually
- got to b; thus I can calculate how strongly I must pull
- real pull, a real force is exercised. Here I must somehow measure the
- fact that when two pulls come into play — the one from
- — the thing is actually pulled from a to b
- Title: Second Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
- not in forces that pull downward but on the contrary, in forces that
- pull upward. With our Intelligence, we live in a force of
- Here then we live in the downward pull. In our brain we live in the
- upward buoyancy, while for the rest we live in the downward pull. Our
- Will, above all, lives in the downward pull. Our Will has to unite
- downward-pulling matter. The latter is well-nigh eliminated, to the
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