James Joule

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In existographies, James Joule (137-66 BE) (1818-1889 ACM) (IQ:180|#175) (ID:2.57|70) (PR:428|65AE / physicist:10) (Murray 4000:16|P) (SIG:10) (Kanowitz 50:17) (Cropper 30:3|T) (GPE:28) (Becker 160:62|4L) (CR:123) (LH:9) (TL:137|#78) was an English physicist and engineer, noted for []

Quotes

Quotes | By

The following are quotes:

“The mechanical equivalents of heat determined by the various series of experiments given in this paper are 823, 795, 820, 814, and 760. The mean of the last three, which I take as least liable to error, is 798 lb, a result so near 838 lbs, the equivalent which I deduced from my magnetical experiments, as to confirm, in a remarkable manner, the above explanation of the phenomena described in this paper, and to afford a new and, to my mind, powerful argument in favor of the ‘dynamical theory of heat’ which originated with Bacon, Newton, and Boyle, and has been at a later period so well supported by the experiments of Rumford, Davy, and Forbes.”
— James Joule (1844), “On the Changes of Temperature produced by the Rarefaction and Condensation of Air” (pg. 187)[1]
“It was from Dalton’s instruction, that I first formed a desire to increase my knowledge of original research.”
— James Joule (c.1870), Publication

End matter

See also

  • Joule (unit)
  • Joule’s first law
  • Joule’s second law
  • Joule on religion

References

  1. (a) Joule, James. (1844). “On the Changes of Temperature produced by the Rarefaction and Condensation of Air” (abstract) (by: Dr. Roget) (note: paper, supposedly was rejected by Royal Society), Proceedings of the Royal Society, Jun 20; published in: Philosophical Magazine, 3; May; both in: Scientific Papers, Volume One (pg. 171-89; quote, pg. 189). Publisher.
    (b) Cardwell, Donald. (1971). From Watt to Clausius: the Rise of Thermodynamics in the Early Industrial Age (pg. 235; image, plate 23). Cornell University Press.

External links

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