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  1. A diaphragm of this type has been in use for many years by the writer in the study of interference phenomena of small mineral grains in the thin section. See F. E. Wright, Methods of Petrographic Microscope Research. Carnegie Institution of Washington, Publication 158, p. 78. 1911.
  2. F. Arago. Oeuvres Compl. I, 431. 1813; G. Stokes. Trans. Cambr. Phil. Soc. 9, 1. 1850; Phil. Mag. (4) 13, 158. 1857; A. Rowland. Phil. Mag. (5) 17, 413. 1884; S. Fröhlich. Wied. Ann. 1, 321. 1887; Wied. Ann. 3, 376, 568. 1878; Wied. Ann. 5, 134. 1878; Wied. Ann. 6, 414. 1879; Wied. Ann. 8, 670. 1879; Wied. Ann. 13, 133. 1881; Wied. Ann. 15, 576. 1882; Wied. Ann. 22, 161. 1884; M. Rethy. Wied. Ann. 11, 504. 1880; W. Koenig, Wied. Ann. 17, 1016. 1882; R. T. Glazebrook. Proc. Cambr. Phil. Soc. 5, 254. 1885; H. Fizeau. Pogg. Ann. 116, 478, 562. 1852; K. Exner. Wien. Sitzungsber. (11) 99, 758. 1890; Wien. Sitzungsber. (11) 101, 135. 1892; G. Quincke. Pogg. Ann. 149, 273. 1873; Gött. Nachr.1873, p. 22; Wied. Ann. 47, 765. 1892; E. Du Bois. Wied. Ann. 46, 552. 1892; H. Ambronn. Wied. Ann. 48, 717. 1893. Following a clue given me by Mr. J. B. Wintringham, of Brooklyn, N. Y., since this paper was set up in type, I find that the use of a polarizing prism for “intensifying the resolving power of microscope objectives” was described in 1887 by G. D. Hirst in the English Mechanic and World of Science (Vol.  46, p. 232). The method was discovered first by Mr. Francis, of Sydney. Although Mr. Hirst describes the phenomena observed, neither he nor Mr. E. M. Nelson (p. 254 of the same volume) attempts to explain them, and the method appears to have attracted no further notice.
    [Crossref]

1813 (1)

F. Arago. Oeuvres Compl. I, 431. 1813; G. Stokes. Trans. Cambr. Phil. Soc. 9, 1. 1850; Phil. Mag. (4) 13, 158. 1857; A. Rowland. Phil. Mag. (5) 17, 413. 1884; S. Fröhlich. Wied. Ann. 1, 321. 1887; Wied. Ann. 3, 376, 568. 1878; Wied. Ann. 5, 134. 1878; Wied. Ann. 6, 414. 1879; Wied. Ann. 8, 670. 1879; Wied. Ann. 13, 133. 1881; Wied. Ann. 15, 576. 1882; Wied. Ann. 22, 161. 1884; M. Rethy. Wied. Ann. 11, 504. 1880; W. Koenig, Wied. Ann. 17, 1016. 1882; R. T. Glazebrook. Proc. Cambr. Phil. Soc. 5, 254. 1885; H. Fizeau. Pogg. Ann. 116, 478, 562. 1852; K. Exner. Wien. Sitzungsber. (11) 99, 758. 1890; Wien. Sitzungsber. (11) 101, 135. 1892; G. Quincke. Pogg. Ann. 149, 273. 1873; Gött. Nachr.1873, p. 22; Wied. Ann. 47, 765. 1892; E. Du Bois. Wied. Ann. 46, 552. 1892; H. Ambronn. Wied. Ann. 48, 717. 1893. Following a clue given me by Mr. J. B. Wintringham, of Brooklyn, N. Y., since this paper was set up in type, I find that the use of a polarizing prism for “intensifying the resolving power of microscope objectives” was described in 1887 by G. D. Hirst in the English Mechanic and World of Science (Vol.  46, p. 232). The method was discovered first by Mr. Francis, of Sydney. Although Mr. Hirst describes the phenomena observed, neither he nor Mr. E. M. Nelson (p. 254 of the same volume) attempts to explain them, and the method appears to have attracted no further notice.
[Crossref]

Arago, F.

F. Arago. Oeuvres Compl. I, 431. 1813; G. Stokes. Trans. Cambr. Phil. Soc. 9, 1. 1850; Phil. Mag. (4) 13, 158. 1857; A. Rowland. Phil. Mag. (5) 17, 413. 1884; S. Fröhlich. Wied. Ann. 1, 321. 1887; Wied. Ann. 3, 376, 568. 1878; Wied. Ann. 5, 134. 1878; Wied. Ann. 6, 414. 1879; Wied. Ann. 8, 670. 1879; Wied. Ann. 13, 133. 1881; Wied. Ann. 15, 576. 1882; Wied. Ann. 22, 161. 1884; M. Rethy. Wied. Ann. 11, 504. 1880; W. Koenig, Wied. Ann. 17, 1016. 1882; R. T. Glazebrook. Proc. Cambr. Phil. Soc. 5, 254. 1885; H. Fizeau. Pogg. Ann. 116, 478, 562. 1852; K. Exner. Wien. Sitzungsber. (11) 99, 758. 1890; Wien. Sitzungsber. (11) 101, 135. 1892; G. Quincke. Pogg. Ann. 149, 273. 1873; Gött. Nachr.1873, p. 22; Wied. Ann. 47, 765. 1892; E. Du Bois. Wied. Ann. 46, 552. 1892; H. Ambronn. Wied. Ann. 48, 717. 1893. Following a clue given me by Mr. J. B. Wintringham, of Brooklyn, N. Y., since this paper was set up in type, I find that the use of a polarizing prism for “intensifying the resolving power of microscope objectives” was described in 1887 by G. D. Hirst in the English Mechanic and World of Science (Vol.  46, p. 232). The method was discovered first by Mr. Francis, of Sydney. Although Mr. Hirst describes the phenomena observed, neither he nor Mr. E. M. Nelson (p. 254 of the same volume) attempts to explain them, and the method appears to have attracted no further notice.
[Crossref]

Wright, F. E.

A diaphragm of this type has been in use for many years by the writer in the study of interference phenomena of small mineral grains in the thin section. See F. E. Wright, Methods of Petrographic Microscope Research. Carnegie Institution of Washington, Publication 158, p. 78. 1911.

Oeuvres Compl. I (1)

F. Arago. Oeuvres Compl. I, 431. 1813; G. Stokes. Trans. Cambr. Phil. Soc. 9, 1. 1850; Phil. Mag. (4) 13, 158. 1857; A. Rowland. Phil. Mag. (5) 17, 413. 1884; S. Fröhlich. Wied. Ann. 1, 321. 1887; Wied. Ann. 3, 376, 568. 1878; Wied. Ann. 5, 134. 1878; Wied. Ann. 6, 414. 1879; Wied. Ann. 8, 670. 1879; Wied. Ann. 13, 133. 1881; Wied. Ann. 15, 576. 1882; Wied. Ann. 22, 161. 1884; M. Rethy. Wied. Ann. 11, 504. 1880; W. Koenig, Wied. Ann. 17, 1016. 1882; R. T. Glazebrook. Proc. Cambr. Phil. Soc. 5, 254. 1885; H. Fizeau. Pogg. Ann. 116, 478, 562. 1852; K. Exner. Wien. Sitzungsber. (11) 99, 758. 1890; Wien. Sitzungsber. (11) 101, 135. 1892; G. Quincke. Pogg. Ann. 149, 273. 1873; Gött. Nachr.1873, p. 22; Wied. Ann. 47, 765. 1892; E. Du Bois. Wied. Ann. 46, 552. 1892; H. Ambronn. Wied. Ann. 48, 717. 1893. Following a clue given me by Mr. J. B. Wintringham, of Brooklyn, N. Y., since this paper was set up in type, I find that the use of a polarizing prism for “intensifying the resolving power of microscope objectives” was described in 1887 by G. D. Hirst in the English Mechanic and World of Science (Vol.  46, p. 232). The method was discovered first by Mr. Francis, of Sydney. Although Mr. Hirst describes the phenomena observed, neither he nor Mr. E. M. Nelson (p. 254 of the same volume) attempts to explain them, and the method appears to have attracted no further notice.
[Crossref]

Other (1)

A diaphragm of this type has been in use for many years by the writer in the study of interference phenomena of small mineral grains in the thin section. See F. E. Wright, Methods of Petrographic Microscope Research. Carnegie Institution of Washington, Publication 158, p. 78. 1911.

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