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30. The mixture of every yellow and struum.
ib. 51. An easy method of examining ores.
33. The produ&tion of a blue colour. 73 53. Mineral solutions may give different
colours from their own.
36. Acid, alkaline, and urinous Salts, 55. Alum, being a strong matter, dissol
change the colours of many vegetable ved by' acid, may, when used as a
precipitant, be, itself, precipitated.
38. Different effects of an acid, in the
A free enquiry into the vulgar
41. A colour instantly generated, and 2. The great ambiguity of the word na-
8. Il effects of the vulgar notion of na-
6. Revelation allows us to Speak more
ib. positively of final causes than natural
notion of nature.
14. The naturalift Mould not suffer the
4. And settling the belief of a divine
5. Privileg'd things, what? ib.
8. Experimental philosophy leads to the
10. The first rule.
ib. it, actually judg'd contrary to reason.
ticular regard to these things that are
16. The fixth and last rule for judging of
telleet owes to God.
2. Identity; the difficulties of 3. The vast magnitude of the whole
given thereto and maintain'd therein.
5. The wisdom of God differently ex-
6. In the various contrivances of ani-
8. And in the forming and governing 7. Paradox VI.
other Systems besides the solar. p. 270 The direct prelure sustain’d by a body,
And shew the genuineness and purity
p. 314 26. To powders and fragments of bodies.
4. Examples to illustrate the do&trine.
28. Another way of finding the Specific
gravity of fluids.
30. Still other methods for the same pur-
The use and advantages of weighing
ment of the hydrostatical balance. ib.
33. To discover the magnitudes of bodies
35. What accuracy is to be expected in
20. Calculi Humani.
2. That the upper parts of fluids gra-