Difference between revisions of "Go"

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:“Show me how it doos.”
:“Show me how it doos.”
::— James Maxwell (1834), Comment (age 3-4) that is “ever out of his mouth” (described his mother)
::— James Maxwell (1834), Comment (age 3-4) that is “ever out of his mouth” (described his mother)
:“The elements of living matter are identical with those of mineral bodies; and the fundamental laws of matter and motion apply as much to living matter as to mineral matter; but every living body is, as it were, a complicated piece of mechanism which ‘[[goes]]’, or [[lives]] only under certain conditions.”  — [[Thomas Huxley]] (1880), ''Science Primers: Introductory'' (§65: Living Bodies Differ From Mineral Bodies, in their Essential Composition, in the manner of their Growth, and in the fact that they are reproduced by Germs, pg. 92)<ref>(a) Huxley, Thomas. (1880). ''Science Primers: Introductory'' (§65: Living Bodies differ from Mineral Bodies in their Essential Composition, in the manner of their Growth, and in the fact that they are reproduced by Germs, pg. [https://books.google.com/books?id=ujIWAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA92&dq=%22The+elements+of+living+matter+are+identical+with+those+of+mineral+bodies%22,+Huxley&hl=en&sa=X&ei=yqQrUaHJCKeO2AWok4CYCg&ved=0CDAQ6AEwAA#v=onepage&q=%22The%20elements%20of%20living%20matter%20are%20identical%20with%20those%20of%20mineral%20bodies%22%2C%20Huxley&f=false 92]). Publisher.
(b) Pearson, Karl. (1900). ''The Grammar of Science'' (pg. 329). Black.</ref>


==End matter==
==End matter==

Revision as of 19:43, 24 September 2021

In terms, go (CR:5) (LH:2) (TL:7) refers to []

Quotes

The following are quotes:

“What's the go o' that?”
James Maxwell (1834), “Response (age 3) to anything that moved, shone, or made a noise” [1]
“What’s the particular go o’ that?”
— James Maxwell (1834), “Secondary response (age 3), if curiosity was not satisfied”
“Show me how it doos.”
— James Maxwell (1834), Comment (age 3-4) that is “ever out of his mouth” (described his mother)
“The elements of living matter are identical with those of mineral bodies; and the fundamental laws of matter and motion apply as much to living matter as to mineral matter; but every living body is, as it were, a complicated piece of mechanism which ‘goes’, or lives only under certain conditions.” — Thomas Huxley (1880), Science Primers: Introductory (§65: Living Bodies Differ From Mineral Bodies, in their Essential Composition, in the manner of their Growth, and in the fact that they are reproduced by Germs, pg. 92)[2]

End matter

See also

References

  1. Mahon, Basil (2003). The Man Who Changed Everything: the Life of James Clerk Maxwell (pg. #). Hoboken, Wiley, 2015.
  2. (a) Huxley, Thomas. (1880). Science Primers: Introductory (§65: Living Bodies differ from Mineral Bodies in their Essential Composition, in the manner of their Growth, and in the fact that they are reproduced by Germs, pg. 92). Publisher. (b) Pearson, Karl. (1900). The Grammar of Science (pg. 329). Black.

External links

  • Go – Hmolpedia 2020.
Theta Delta ics T2.jpg