2 edition of description and use of globes, celestial and terrestrial found in the catalog.
description and use of globes, celestial and terrestrial
|Statement||by Theophilus Grew ...|
|Contributions||American Imprint Collection (Library of Congress)|
|LC Classifications||GA275 .G74 1753|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||60,  p. ;|
|Number of Pages||60|
|LC Control Number||97163529|
Instruction on use of Globes & Joslin catalogue. Excellent illustrations of Joslin's globes, with descriptions and prices. Date is estimated. Small book is bound with cloth covered paper covers with "Joslin's Hand-book to the Terrestrial and Celestial Globes." in gold. References: Warner p . , Professor Karpinski calls attention to a book written in by Theophilus Grew, "professor in the academy at Philadelphia which has become the Uni-versity of Pennsylvania," and which is a treatise on globes. The title reads: The Description and Use of the Globes, Celestial and Terres-trial; With Variety for Examples For the Learner's.
Free 2-day shipping. Buy Astronomical and Geographical Essays: Containing a Full and Comprehensive View, on a New Plan, of the General Principles of Astronomy, the Use of the Celestial and Terrestrial Globes the Description and Use of the Most Improved Planetarium, Tellurian, at nd: George Adams. The Description and Use of the Terrestrial Globe. &Tic;He Terrestrial or Earthlie Globe is an ar&rehy;tificial Respresentation of the Earth and Water under that form and figure of Roundness which they are supposed to have, describing the Situation, and measuring the Compass of the Whole Frame, and describing the Situation and measuring the.
book A treatise describing the construction, and explaining the use of new celestial and terrestrial globes Designed to illustrate, the phoenomena of the earth and heavens, By George Adams, George Adams London: printed for and sold by the author, HITHERTO there has not appeared in English a detailed historical treatise on globes terrestrial and celestial. The publications are somewhat numerous, it is true, in which a very general consideration has been given to the uses of globes, including a reference to their important structural features, and to the problems geographical and astronomical in the solution of which they may be counted.
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The Description and Uses of the Celestial and Terrestrial Globes; and of Collin's Pocket Quadrant Author HARRIS, John () Book condition Used Publisher Printed By E. Midwinter for D. Celestial and terrestrial book and T. Leigh Place of Publication London Date published Bookseller catalogs Astronomy;Author: HARRIS, John ().
The Description and Uses of the Celestial and Terrestrial Globes: and of Collins's Pocket-Quadrant. by John Harris, ISBNISBNLike New Used, Free shipping in the US Seller assumes all responsibility for this Rating: % positive.
The two Colures, and the Circles of Latitude from the ecliptic, belong only to the Celestial Globes; also the ecliptic itself does properly belong only to this globe, tho’ it is always drawn on the Terrestrial, for the sake of those that might not have the other globe by them.
The equinoctial on the celestial globe is always numbered into The description and uses of the celestial and terrestrial globes; and of Collins's pocket quadrant by John. Harris, [John Harris] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The 18th century was a wealth of knowledge, exploration and rapidly growing technology and expanding record-keeping made possible by advances in the printing : John Harris.
Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of Michigan and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Notes A revision of John Harris's "Description and use of the celestial and terrestrial globes.". Precession of the Equinoxes. Celestial and terrestrial book of the Globes.
New Treatise. Globe, Terrestrial. There are 4 fold-out engravings at the back of the book. Bookplate of M. Williams of Seller Rating: % positive. Clearly describing the use of astronomical apparatus such as globes and orreries, it proved very popular, going through fourteen printings by Harris starts with an overview of the solar system and the fixed stars, and then shows how to solve astronomical problems using globes and : Joseph Harris.
The description and use of the celestial and terrestrial globes, and of Collins's pocket-quadrant. By John Harris, D.D. and F.R.S. The description and use of the globes, celestial and terrestrial: with variety of examples for the learner's exercise: intended for the use of such persons as would attain to the knowledge of those instruments ; but chiefly designed for the instruction of the young gentlemen at the Academy in Philadelphia.
The description and use of the globes, and the orrery; to which is prefixed a brief account of the solar system [John Harris] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text.
Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. A most valuable help in studying Gec^aphy and. Astronomy, by- means of the Globes, is: JOS. SCHEDLER. An llUistrated Mamuil for the Use of the Terrestrial and Celestial Globes.
Edition of 44 pp. In Paper cover. $; Cloth, THE SCHEDLER GLOBES 33 TESTIMONIALS. *' I have examined Mr. Schedler's Terrestrial Globes. To find the stars that are visible at certain dates and times it is important that you position the celestial globe matching the latitude of your location on Earth.
When watching the stars using your celestial globe, keep in mind that your globe is mounted on a terrestrial globe base with the axis of File Size: 2MB.
Physical description. Globes of plaster covered by paper gores, the horizon ring (with papered surface) and cradle are wooden.
The globes, rings and cradles were made by Sylvia Sumira. Fictitious terrestrial and celestial globes. This book explains how to use the terrestrial and celestial globes, an armillary sphere (which shows the movements of the sky), and an orrery (which models the motions of the planets).
Martin operated an instrument shop in London. He wrote perhaps 60 different publications to promote popular interest in scientific instruments. Sudoc Catalogue:: Livre / BookThe description and use of the celestial and terrestrial globes, and of Collins's pocket-quadrant. By John Harris, D.D.
and F.R.S [Ressource électronique] / Harris, John. All Smithsonian museums and Smithsonian Libraries locations continue to be closed to support the effort to contain the spread of COVID We are not announcing a re-opening date at this time and will provide updates on a regular and as-needed : J.
Schedler. Joslin's hand-book to the terrestrial and celestial globes [cover] Description: Back to School: A number of instructional manuals on the use of globes were written in the 19th century. Manuals were written by educators to assist children using globes in the classroom, or by globe makers themselves, to explain the functions of their product.
The two publishers of the book were also practical savants: Thomas Wright was a maker of scientific instruments, who specialised in the orrery, while Richard Cushee (who died in about the publisher here is probably his son) was a maker of globes and was the engraver of the plates in this book.
A globe is a spherical model of Earth, of some other celestial body, or of the celestial serve purposes similar to some maps, but unlike maps, do not distort the surface that they portray except to scale it down.A model globe of Earth is called a terrestrial globe.A model globe of the celestial sphere is called a celestial globe.
A globe shows details of its subject. Emery Molyneux (/ ˈ ɛ m ə r i ˈ m ɒ l ɪ n oʊ / EM-ər-ee MOL-in-oh; died June ) was an English Elizabethan maker of globes, mathematical instruments and terrestrial and celestial globes, first published inwere the first to be made in England and the first to be made by an : JuneAmsterdam, Holland, Dutch Republic.
WHY do we make reference to Celestial & Terrestrial Globes on the Top of our Pillars when it is totally conceded that at the time of King Solomon the World was considered FLAT?
Atop many old pillars is found a terrestrial globe that may have been out there originally as the result of mistaking two bowls, one super-imposed on the other, for a globe.An essay, on the use of the celestial and terrestrial globes: exemplified in a greater variety of problems, than are to be found in any other work, exhibiting the general principles of dialing and navigation / (Philadelphia: William W.
Woodward, ), by George Adams. Globes Celestial globe with raised new discovery mentioned in the cartouche might be California as not an island - which as well as having a .