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Books Books 1 - 5 of 5 on Fahr. From the extremely bad conducting power, of the walls, of a volcanic shaft,....
" Fahr. From the extremely bad conducting power, of the walls, of a volcanic shaft, there is scarcely any loss of heat, from any cause, except its enormous absorption, in the latent heat, of the prodigious volume of dry steam which is constantly being evolved.... "
Great Neapolitan Earthquake of 1857: The First Principles of Observational ... - Page 312
by Robert Mallet - 1862
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Report

British Association for the Advancement of Science - Science - 1863
...temperature of the shaft at from 300 to 500 feet down was sufficient to melt copper, or from 1900 3 to 2000 Fahr. " From the extremely bad conducting power of...transparent for several yards above the orifice of the shaft, and is not only perfectly dry gleam but also superheated; and although this steam may be at...
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annual of scientific discovery

david a. wells - 1864
...at from 300 to 500 feet down was sufficient to melt copper, or from 1900 to 2000 of Fahrenheit From the extremely bad conducting power of the walls...transparent for several yards above the orifice of the shaft, and is not only perfectly dry steam, but also superheated ; and although this steam may be at...
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The Annual of Scientific Discovery: Or, Year-book of Facts in Science and Art

Industrial arts - 1865
...at from 300 to 500 feet down was sufficient to melt copper, or from 1900 to 2000 of Fahrenheit. From the extremely bad conducting power of the walls...transparent for several yards above the orifice of the shaft, and is not only perfectly dry steam, but also superheated ; and although this steam may be at...
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Annual of Scientific Discovery: Or, Year-book of Facts in Science and Art ...

Industrial arts - 1867
...at from 300 to 500 feet down was sufficient to melt copper, or from 1900 to 2000 of Fahrenheit. From the extremely bad conducting power of the walls...transparent for several yards above the orifice of the shaft, and is not only perfectly dry steam, but also superheated ; and although this steam may be at...
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The Annual of Scientific Discovery: Or, Year-book of Facts in ..., Volume 15

Industrial arts - 1867
...at from 300 to 500 feet down was sufficient to melt copper, or from 1900 to 2000 of Fahrenheit From the extremely bad conducting power of the walls...shaft, there is scarcely any loss of heat from any cause^except its enormous absorption in the latent heat of the prodigious volume of dry steam which...
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