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  • Title: Foreword: First Scientific Lecture-Course
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    • surely be very grateful to the scientists — teachers of
    • higher forms of reality”, the time will surely come when
  • Title: First Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • place is he concerned to enquire whether the latter is merely
    • the whole of scientific method — so to call it — purely
    • illustrate by outer drawings, we might equally well imagine purely in
    • things purely in the mind, using the crutches of outer illustration
    • Spun as they are purely out of ourselves, the concepts which we gain
    • and simple), that I could calculate, purely in thought. Not so when a
    • kinematical phenomena can still take place entirely within a space of
    • confuse what can still be seen in purely mathematical ways, and what
    • moment we take leave of things which we can settle purely in the
    • — herein we find the purely centric forces working, working
  • Title: Second Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • how in our study of Nature we have upon the one hand the purely
    • is surely significant that all the truths we thus derive by thought
    • computed or what is purely spatial or kinematical. Indeed we need
    • into the realm of outer, empirical, purely physical experience. We
    • life of soul — we must not reckon merely with the ponderable
    • light works purely and simply as light, not only do we lose nothing
    • the rainbow in their proper order. We take the fact, purely and
    • following. We will remain purely within the given facts. Kindly
    • and simply taking what is given, purely from what you see you have
  • Title: Third Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • to begin with, make their appearance purely and simply as phenomena
    • be a space — all this is remaining purely within the given
    • Where I should otherwise merely get the image extending from red to
    • this effect be due? How shall I answer this question, purely from the
    • present us with a merely phoronomical conception, remote from the
    • given realities. They put a merely fancied activity in place of what
    • outward into space the stimulus which it receives. Surely we ought to
    • surely the nerve which senses the light. Yet it is insensitive to
  • Title: Fourth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • Friends, in modern time. The phenomena have not merely been observed
    • and stated purely as phenomena, as we have been endeavouring to do.
    • surely be less illumined by reflected light than when the two mirrors
    • rather devastating thought might occur to him, for surely while these
    • a great difference there is between taking the phenomena purely as
    • no proof that it is really there. All that is purely kinematical or
    • phoronomical in these conceptions are merely thought by us, and so is
  • Title: Fifth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • is not merely the quotient of s and t. Numerically,
    • mean now, a phenomenon that takes its course purely within the light.
  • Title: Sixth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • displacement. Surely this is wrong. For even if I fix my gaze on this
    • notion of a merely abstract space to the kind of space that is not
    • have lost the faculty of focusing attention purely and simply on the
    • fall towards them, has been conceived entirely in Newton's sense,
    • adding something to the given fact; you are no longer purely and
    • more unaccustomed to state the phenomena purely, yet upon this all
    • depends. For if we do not state the phenomena purely and simply, but
    • together. My task is not merely to describe what I see; I have to
    • example two other lines arise, purely by the effect of the
  • Title: Seventh Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • the right becomes green. It becomes green just as a purely white
    • prove to be totally diverse organs. This surely is significant and
    • achievement. You know that if you merely rub a surface with your
    • dint of purely mechanical work the water will have gained in
  • Title: Eighth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • Nature in purely materialistic ways, — not to approach Nature
    • hand all that which we do not merely think out in our own inner
    • said, outward realities can never be merely spatial, or
    • s is merely spatial while the n is a mere number.
    • is merely quantitative. In the theory of sound, in acoustics
    • effects of the vibrations — effects that are merely
    • to apply to the phenomena of sound and light? This surely would be
    • soul — which, within you and for yourselves, is surely not to
    • you here before me, I looked on all that is before me as merely
    • describe the human ear, and in a purely external sense we may aver:
    • this purely outward way of study — failing to look and see
    • from outside, but the empty space — purely to describe the
  • Title: Ninth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • current, taking place to all appearances purely within the
    • reproduced by purely inorganic methods, making electric currents by
    • they imagined — though to begin with surely there is no cause
    • the tube has reached a state no longer merely gaseous but beyond
    • surely make a hole in going through other matter. So then they
    • you how at the outset of these lectures we endeavoured in a purely
    • purely geometrical or kinematical, and as I pointed out, this also
    • warmth belongs — to a high degree at least, if not entirely
  • Title: Tenth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • think, by what they could, — namely by what was purely
    • regarded as most certain and secure, that they could most rely on,
    • only look parallel so long as I hold fast to a space that is merely
    • and including our ideas of movement purely as movement, but not
    • in a merely symbolizing way, — in no way consistent with the
    • ideas, so that the human being does not merely stare at the

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