John Tyndall


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Noun1.John Tyndall - British physicist (born in Ireland) remembered for his experiments on the transparency of gases and the absorption of radiant heat by gases and the transmission of sound through the atmosphereJohn Tyndall - British physicist (born in Ireland) remembered for his experiments on the transparency of gases and the absorption of radiant heat by gases and the transmission of sound through the atmosphere; he was the first person to explain why the daylight sky is blue (1820-1893)
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Well Carlow man and 19th century scientist John Tyndall did and made some pioneering discoveries.
At a time when science was just beginning to find out about ice ages and search for causes of past changes in the earth's climate, Irish physicist John Tyndall (1820 to 1895) found out that different gases absorb and give off heat in different amounts.
Several of these poems are more or less impenetrable without the name Lepri provides in the book's opening epigraph (and again in its final pages): John Tyndall, the Victorian experimental physicist and climate scientist whom she addresses as "j.
Black Thunder (4-6 favourite) put himself in line for bigger prizes with an authoritative win in the John Tyndall Memorial Future Stars Chase.
21 January 2014 -- Washington DC-based regulator The Financial Industry Regulatory Authority said that it has barred JP Morgan Securities LLC (NYSE: JPM) executive David Michael Gutman and former broker Christopher John Tyndall from the securities industry for their roles in an insider trading scheme.
Morgan Securities LLC, and Christopher John Tyndall, a former registered rep at Meyers Associates L.
In 1851, Faraday advised John Tyndall, who became his friend and protege, that he should consider taking up a chair at Toronto.
McNab, in the Royal College of Science, and then of course John Tyndall, whose 1874 address to the Belfast meeting of the BAAS is often referenced as a classic document in the history of the science-religion controversy.
1860s -- Irish scientist John Tyndall shows that molecules of gases such as water vapour and carbon dioxide trap heat.
It could be the late John Tyndall, the former head of the British National Party (BNP), in the UK, the late Eugene Terreblanche in South Africa or former National Front leader Jean-Marie Le Pen in France.
Here we find contributions from such luminaries as Jean- Baptiste Joseph Fourier, John Tyndall, Syukuro Manabe, Charles D.
In 1859, Irish researcher John Tyndall went poking into the causes of the Ice Age, examining the gases in the atmosphere to see if they all behaved the same way.