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Searching First Scientific Lecture-Course

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Query was: sum

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: First Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
    Matching lines:
    • Phenomena like this the scientist sums up and so arrives at what he
    • assume that there are centres, charged as it were with possibilities
  • Title: Second Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • — or a small circular opening, we may assume to begin with
  • Title: Fourth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • the other mirror. Such is the distribution you are to assume; I draw
    • lighter it must grow there, — or else one would have to assume
    • do. Therefore they said: Let us assume, not that the light is in
    • they assumed that waves of this kind are also kindled in the ether.
    • light explains them on the assumption that light is a wave-movement
    • — we might well assume that with the help of the prism this
  • Title: Fifth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • but more as a kind of function, an outcome of the division sum. Thus
    • Assume now that in
  • Title: Sixth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • we are asked to assume, if we be looking through such a plate of
    • invite us to assume that space is filled with “ether”,
    • and to assume this bombardment too. The masses then are, so to speak,
    • presumed to be doing this or that — saves one the need of doing
    • fundamental assumption, from which the people of today seem to be
    • therefore, to sum up, is the essential point: For all that meets us
    • what it has abstracted is the real thing, and on this assumption sets
    • cannot of course be perceived but can at most be assumed
    • recent developments set in, our physicists assumed that behind
    • assumption that there must be some kinship between the phenomena of
    • what has happened. The scientists had been assuming that they knew
    • assumption is hypothetical.
  • Title: Eighth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • physiologists will naturally not presume that they could ever fall
  • Title: Ninth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • again, I am presumably still recalling what you already know
    • assumed that when warmth is applied in the steam-engine, this
    • Suppose you have a magnet or electromagnet. (I must again presume
    • electricity is based on matter. Now on the contrary we must assume,
  • Title: Tenth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • space. I need only assume that the two lines meet, in reality,
    • envisage another and perhaps more real space. The sum of the angles
    • geometries are possible, for which the sum of the three angles of a
    • guiding line with which I wished provisionally to sum up the little

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