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" Leyden, of much eminence, said that " he felt himself struck in his arms, shoulders, and breast, so that he lost his breath ; and it was two days before he recovered from the effects of the blow and the terror ; adding, that he would not take a second... "
Of optics, magnetism, electricity and galvanism - Page 153
by Jeremiah Joyce - 1825
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The Contemplative Philosopher: Or, Short Essays on the Various ..., Volume 2

Richard Lobb - 1817
...a very thin glass bowl, says, in a letter to M. Reaumur, which he wrote soon after the experiment, that he felt himself struck in his arms, shoulders,...and breast, so that he lost his breath, and was two days before he recovered from the effects of the blow and. the terror. He adds, that he would not take...
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Elements of Science and Art: Being a Familiar Introduction to ..., Volume 1

John Imison - 1822
...give of it. Muschenbroeck, who tried the experiment, says, that he felt himself struck in his aims, shoulders, and breast, so that he lost his breath, and was two days before he recovered from the effects of the blow and the terror. He adds, that he would not take...
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An Introduction to Natural Philosophy: Designed as a Text Book ..., Volume 2

Denison Olmsted - 1832
...extravagant accounts of its effects. M. Muschenbroeck, a philosopher of Leyden, of much eminence, said that "he felt himself struck in his arms, shoulders, and breast, so that he lost his breath ; and it was two days before he recovered from the effects of the blow and the terror ; adding, that he would...
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Pneumatics, electricity, magnetism, and optics

Denison Olmsted - 1835
...extravagant accounts of its effects. M. Muschenbroeck, a philosopher of Leyden, of much eminence, said that " he felt himself struck in his arms, shoulders, and breast, so that he lost his breath ; and it was two days before he recovered from the effects of the blow and the terror ; adding, that he would...
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Scientific Dialogues: Intended for the Instruction and Entertainment of ...

Jeremiah Joyce - 1841 - 495 pages
...Muschenbroeck first felt the shock, which was by means of a thin glass bowl, and very slight, he wrote to Reaumur, that he felt himself struck in his arms,...before he recovered from the effects of the blow. C. Perhaps he meant the fright 1 T. Terror seems to have been the effect of the shock : for he adds,...
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A Manual of Electricity, Magnetism, and Meteorology, Volume 1

Dionysius Lardner, Charles Vincent Walker - 1841 - 439 pages
...Muschenbroek gave Rtiauiner an account of the effect produced upon him by the first experiment. He states, that " he felt himself struck in his arms, shoulders,...and breast, so that he lost his breath, and was two days before he recovered from Hie effects of the blow and the terror." He declared, " that he would...
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A Compendium of Natural Philosophy: Adapted to the Use of the General Reader ...

Denison Olmsted - 1842 - 360 pages
...extravagant accounts of its effects. M. Muschenbrock, a philosopher of Ley den, of much eminence, said that " he felt himself struck in his arms, shoulders, and breast, so that he lost his breath ; and it was two days before he recovered from the effects of the blow and the terror ; adding, that he would...
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The Ladies' Repository, Volume 3

1843
...specimen of the effects produced upon some of the earlier experimenters, one grave philosopher declared, that he felt himself struck in his arms, shoulders and breast, so thafhe lost his breath, and that it was two days before he recovered from the eflects of the blow and...
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Lectures on Electricity: Comprising Galvanism, Magnetism, Electro-magnetism ...

Henry Minchin Noad - 1844 - 457 pages
...on himself by taking the shock from a thin glass bowl, Muschenbroek stated in a letter to Reaumer, that " he felt himself struck in his arms, shoulders,...and breast, so that he lost his breath, and was two days before he recovered from the effects of the blow and the terror," adding, "he would not take a...
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A Glance at the Physical Sciences, Or, The Wonders of Nature, in Earth, Air ...

Samuel Griswold Goodrich - 1844 - 352 pages
...submitted to its effects. Muschenbroek, who tried the experiment with a thin glass bowl, told his friend Reaumur, that he felt himself struck in his arms, shoulders, and breast ; that he lost his breath for a time, and did not feel himself well again for two days. He adds, that...
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