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accumulations ancient angular appear arctic Ayrshire basin beds blocks boulder clay brick-clay Britain Bute Caithness Campbeltown climate Clyde coast cold Cumbrae College Dalmuir debris depth districts drift Duntroon earth erratics evidence flow fossils Garvel Park Geikie Genus Geol Geological geologists glace glacial deposits glacial epoch glaciers gravel gravel and sand Greenland Greenock ground height hemisphere hills hollows ice-sheet inter-glacial period intercalated islands kames Kilchattan Tile-work Kyles of Bute lakes land latitudes lignites Linn Loch Lochgilp low-grounds lower mammalia marine mass mer de glace moraines mountains neolithic northern occur Old Mains Outer Hebrides Paisley palaeolithic peat-mosses post-glacial pre-glacial present regions remains Renfrew river river-gravels rock-basins rocks sand and gravel Scotland sea-lochs shells silt slopes snow southern Southern Uplands species stones stony clay streams striated submergence surface Synonym Tangy Glen thickness trace Uplands valleys West Tarbert woolly rhinoceros
Seite 550 - ... piece of work in the way of popular exposition upon a difficult subject has not appeared in a long time. It not only well sustains the character of the volumes with which it is associated, but its reproduction in European countries will be an honor to American science.
Seite 547 - Mr. Bagehot's style is clear and vigorous. We refrain from giving a fuller account of these suggestive essays, only because we are sure that our readers will find it worth their while to peruse the book for themselves; and we sincerely hope that the forthcoming parts of the 'International Scientific Series
Seite 547 - The 'Forms of Water,' by Professor Tyndall, is an interesting and instructive little volume, admirably printed and illustrated. Prepared expressly for this series, it is in some measure a guarantee of the excellence of the volumes that will follow, and an indication that the publishers will spare no pains to include in the series the freshest investigations of the best scientific minds.
Seite 550 - Albany Evening Journal. VI. The New Chemistry. By JOSIAH P. COOKE, JR., Erving Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy in Harvard University. I vol., I2mo. Cloth Price, $2.00. " The book of Prof. Cooke is a model of the modern popular science work. It has just the due proportion of fact, philosophy, and true romance, to make it a fascinating companion, either for the voyage or the study.
Seite 550 - They have heard of changes in the science; the clash of the battle of old and new theories has stirred them from afar. The tidings, too, had come that the old had given way ; and little more than this they knew. . . . Prof. Cooke's ' New Chemistry ' must do wide service in bringing to close sight the little known and the longed for.
Seite 548 - ... from other sources. Its interest is decidedly enhanced for students who demand both clearness and exactness of statement, by the profusion of well-executed woodcuts, diagrams, and tables, which accompany th? volume. . . . The suggestions of the author on the use of tea and coffee, and of the various forms of alcohol, although perhaps not strictly of a novel character, are highly instructive, and form an interesting portion of the volume.
Seite 209 - Seen from some dominant point, such an assemblage of kames, as they are called, look like a tumbled sea, the ground now swelling into long undulations, now rising suddenly into beautiful peaks and cones, and anon curving up in sharp ridges, that often wheel suddenly round so as to enclose a lakelet of bright, clear water.
Seite 548 - Smith's own experiments, possess a very high value. We have not far to go in this work for occasions of favorable criticism ; they occur throughout, but are perhaps most apparent in those parts of the subject with which Dr. Smith's name is especially linked.
Seite 550 - For, to those advanced students who have kept well abreast of the chemical tide, it offers a calm philosophy. To those others, youngest of the class, who have emerged from the schools since new methods have prevailed, it presents a generalization, drawing to its use all the data, the relations of which the newly-fledged fact-seeker may but dimly perceive without its aid.