The house, as the case stood, admirably lent itself; he might wonder at the taste, the native architecture of the particular time, which could rejoice so in the multiplication of doors - the opposite extreme to the modern, the actual almost complete proscription of them; but it had fairly contributed to provoke this obsession of the presence encountered telescopically
, as he might say, focused and studied in diminishing perspective and as by a rest for the elbow.
, Venus never offers much to see aside from its gradual change in apparent size and an attractive progression of phases.
See more about observing Mars telescopically
on page 42.
Although pretelescopic references to naked-eye observations of 'dark spots' on the Sun are found in ancient Chinese chronicles and Greek, Roman, and Arabic writings, sunspots were not observed telescopically
until the early 1600s by Galileo, Scheiner, Harriot, Fabricus, and others (Hoyt and Schatten 1997).
In cases of organic foreign bodies especially groundnuts which have a tendency to soften and break during removal; larger pieces were extracted telescopically
and thorough suctioning performed.
Electric winches powered by a gasoline generator then tilt the tower into the vertical and telescopically
extend the five internal tower sections.
Intussusception, which happens rarely in adults, is a disorder in which part of the intestine slides telescopically
into an adjacent part of the intestine, often preventing food or fluid from passing through and cutting off the blood supply to the blocked section.
In the absence of a moveable seat, the steering column and pedals are telescopically
adjustable and in no time, it feels like that the car has been poured around you.
The column-guided design of St Anthony's gas holder includes three separate massive diameter sections which lift telescopically
as the holder fills with gas.
Lightweight aluminium handle telescopically
extends between 80 to 144cm.
The complete ECB was first caught on 2008 Mar 10 (Ls= 43[degrees]) by Kowollik; this is the season at which it typically becomes noticeable telescopically
He and fellow Jesuit Francesco Maria Grimaldi (1618-63; who would later go on to discover and name the phenomenon of diffraction mentioned earlier) published in Riccioli's 1651 Almagestum Novum a table of the apparent sizes of many stars measured telescopically
(along with a detailed description of their observing methods so that anyone could reproduce their results), and a table of the physical sizes stars would have were they to lie at the distances required by the Copernican theory (distances that had grown larger thanks to increasingly sensitive, but still fruitless, efforts to detect annual parallax).