Expériences et observations sur l'électricité faites à Philadelphie en Amérique

By Benjamin Franklin

Page 159

I. 78-80. 89-93.

_Elévation_ des vapeurs favorisée par le feu commun & par le feu
électrique, II. 4. 9.

_Eminences_ (les) attirent les nuages, II. 33.

_Epée_ fonduë dans le fourreau, II. 40.

_Epuisement_ du coussin, I. 102-114.

_Equilibre_ du feu électrique dans les surfaces de la bouteille, I. 48.

_Equilibre_ (l') de l'électricité ne se rétablit point à travers le
verre, I. 49.

_Equilibre_ (l') ne se rétablit dans les surfaces que par une
communication non-électrique, I. 50.

_Equilibre_: moyen de le rétablir, I, 53. 68.

_Erreur_ de M. Watson, I. 93.

_Esprits_ allumés par & au travers de la rivière, I. 194.

_Esprits_ enflammés sans avoir été chauffés, I. 232.

_Essence_ (l') du verre semble consister dans son électricité, I. 187.

_Etincelles_ frappent plus loin, à proportion que le feu électrique est
plus fort, I. 245. II. 26.

_Etincelle_ grande ou petite pour l'inflammation des esprits, II. 36.

_Etincelle_ électrique déchire en perçant le papier, II. 40.

_Etincelle_ tirée de deux personnes électrisées différemment, I. 88.

_Etincelle_ plus forte entr'elles, I. 89.

_Expansion_ égale de la matière électrique dans la totalité d'une masse,
I. 6.

_Expérience_ de Leyde avec un carreau de verre, I. 143.

_Expérience_ de Marly-la-Ville, II. 99-125.

_Expérience_ qui prouve que la matière raréfiée est susceptible de plus
d'électricité, II. 221.

_Expériences_ de M. Jean Canton, II. 280.

_Explication_ de plusieurs phénomènes, I. 89. 90.

_Explication_ de ce qui se passe dans le globe lorsqu'on le frotte, I.
212.

_Explosion_ (l') est la même si tenant la bouteille par le crochet on la
touche au côté, ou au contraire, I. 119.

_Explosion_ (l') n'électrise point celui qui tient la bouteille & la
touche, I. 81.

_Explosion_ (l') n'électrise point, I. 115-118.

F

_Feu_ commun répandu dans tous les corps, II. 35.

_Feu_ électrique ne peut être tiré d'un côté s'il n'en entre d'un autre,
I. 51.

_Feu_ (le) électrique passe du fil-d'archal au doigt qui touche, & non
au contraire, I. 54.

_Feu_ électrique: moyen de le faire circuler, I. 74.

_Feu_ (le) électrique doit sortir par où il est entré, I. 120.

_Feu_ électrique attiré par l'eau, II. 2.

_Feu_ électrique (le) qui sort de l'extérieur de la bouteille, n'est pas
le même que celui qui entre dans l'intérieur, I. 200.

_Feu_ électrique répandu dans toute la matière, I. 207.

_Feu_ électrique rassemblé & non créé par le globe frotté, II. 6.

_Feu_ électrique rassemblé par l'agitation sur la mer, II. 7.

_Feu_ électrique d'un nuage de 10000. âcres, II. 26.

_Feu_ électrique visible en sautant des intervalles & invisible le long
des corps denses & unis, II. 29.

_Feu_ électrique visible sur un feüille d'or, & pourquoi, II. 30.

_Feu_ électrique & feu commun ne sont point incompatibles,

Last Page Next Page

Text Comparison with Memoirs of Benjamin Franklin; Written by Himself. [Vol. 2 of 2] With his Most Interesting Essays, Letters, and Miscellaneous Writings; Familiar, Moral, Political, Economical, and Philosophical, Selected with Care from All His Published Productions, and Comprising Whatever Is Most Entertaining and Valuable to the General Reader

Page 8
Veillard .
Page 17
_Vessels large may venture more, But little boats should keep near shore.
Page 38
In short, the way to wealth, if you desire it, is as plain as the way to market.
Page 40
And in philosophy how small our progress! Alas! art is long and life is short! My friends would comfort me with the idea of a name they say I shall leave behind me; and they tell me I have lived long enough to nature and to glory.
Page 46
Veritas luce clarior.
Page 47
Though there are numbers of shopkeepers who scorn the mean vice of lying, and whose word may very safely be relied on, yet there are too many who will endeavour, and backing their falsities with asseverations, pawn their salvation to raise their prices.
Page 53
To pursue the thought of this elegant writer, let us suppose one of the most robust of these _Hypanians_, so famed in history, was in a manner coeval with time itself; that he began to exist at break of day, and that, from the uncommon strength of his constitution, he has been able to show himself active in life, through the numberless minutes of ten or twelve hours.
Page 80
March 14, 1785.
Page 93
He that, for giving a draught of water to a thirsty person, should expect to be paid with a good plantation, would be modest in his demands compared with those who think they deserve heaven for the little good they do on earth.
Page 94
We have been hindered with bad weather, yet our fort is in a good defensible condition, and we have every day more convenient living.
Page 97
If I wanted one to-morrow, knowing his goodness, old as he is, I should freely give more than twice the money for him; but you did the best you could, and I will take of Benny no more than he produced.
Page 106
"It is a common but mistaken notion here, that the colonies were planted at the expense of Parliament, and that, therefore, the Parliament has a right to tax them, &c.
Page 125
We propose, if possible, to live in peace with all mankind; and, after you have been convinced, to your cost, that there is nothing to be got by attacking us, we have reason to hope that no other power will judge it prudent to quarrel with us, lest they divert us from our own quiet industry, and turn us into corsairs preying upon theirs.
Page 162
[34] John Stanley, an eminent musician and composer, though he became blind at the age of two years.
Page 166
Such-a-one, to distinguish them from their sons, now men grown and in business; so that, by living twelve years beyond David's period, I seem to have intruded myself into the company of posterity when I ought to have been abed and asleep.
Page 182
Does not the apparent wreck of the surface of this globe, thrown up into long ridges of mountains, with strata in various positions, make it probable that its internal mass is a fluid, but a fluid so dense as to float the heaviest of.
Page 204
The warm, light sea-air rising, the heavy, cold land-air pressing into its place.
Page 218
by the next more northern air, &c.
Page 232
* * * * * _To Dr.
Page 245
"His discoveries were made with hardly any apparatus at all; and if, at any time, he had been led to employ instruments of a somewhat less ordinary description, he never seemed satisfied until he had, as it were, afterward translated the process, by resolving the problem with such simple machinery that you might say he had done it wholly unaided by apparatus.