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The Remington Type-Writing Machine

Nature volume 14, pages 4344 | Download Citation



IN making comparison between the physical and the biological sciences, it is not difficult to recognise how it comes that they differ in one essential element. In the physical the forces in action are comparatively few, and of very different degrees of intensity. The centripetal and centrifugal tendencies, for instance, of moons and planets so far exceed the mutual attractions of the planets inter sese, that in the rough calculations of their orbits the latter may be omitted from consideration.

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