Now showing items 51-60 of 240
This journal by James Dinwiddie written in 1777 lists a number of experiments related to electricity and electrical phenomena. This file consists of one journal that is 28 pages in length.
This series of lecture notes by James Dinwiddie in 1792 (?) references several subjects including mathematics, natural philosophy, Plato, Epicurius, the motion of the Earth, David Hume, and "W. Harrington". The file consists ...
James Dinwiddie wrote this introductory lecture on January 19, 1792. He discusses knowledge, existence, and sensation and quotes Rene Descartes (cogito ergo sum). This file consists of two pages of lecture notes
Lecture 4, 5
These lecture notes written by James Dinwiddie in 1783 (?) deal with the properties of air and various experiments that demonstrate these. The file consists of eight pages of notes.
Notes and Research Papers
This group of documents is a series of unidentified notes and research papers composed by James Dinwiddie. This file consist of 116 pages of material.
Journal of Lectures
These are a series of notes taken by James Dinwiddie between December 22, 1808 and March 11, 1809 from lectures given at the Royal Institution. The topics range from the orbits of the sun and moon to the state of science ...
An Essay to Discover and Determine the True Order of the Battle of the Roman Legions…
This manuscript written by James Dinwiddie discusses the Roman army and their weaponry and battle plans. This file consists of one manuscript that is 104 pages in length.
Miscellanies, No. 1-5
These lecture notes written by James Dinwiddie ca. 1793 are titled "Miscellanies". The notes deal with a variety of chemical, physical, and biological topics. The file consists of 69 pages of lecture notes.
Geography; Astronomy, No. 1,2; Navigation, No. 1,2
These lecture notes written by James Dinwiddie ca. 1793 discuss geography, astronomy, and navigation. The file consists of 45 pages of lecture notes.
Art of War (Ancient); Art of War (Modern); Artillery, No. 1,2; Naval Tactics
These lecture notes written by James Dinwiddie ca. 1793 discuss the art of war (both modern and ancient) as well as artillery and naval tactics. The file consists of 38 pages of lecture notes.