The Complete Works in Philosophy, Politics and Morals of the late Dr. Benjamin Franklin, Vol. 2 [of 3]

By Benjamin Franklin

Page 281

with none or very little help of tongue,
{ teeth, and lips, and produced chiefly in
huh { the windpipe.

{ Then coming forward to those, formed
g k { by the roof of the tongue next to the
{ windpipe.

r n { Then to those, formed more forward,
t d { the forepart of the tongue against the
{ roof of the mouth.

{ Then those, formed still more forward
l { in the mouth, by the tip of the tongue
s z { applied first to the roots of the upper
{ teeth.

ɧ { Then to those, formed by the tip of the
ƕ { tongue applied to the ends or edges of
{ the upper teeth.

f { Then to those, formed still more forward,
v { by the under lip applied to the upper
{ teeth.

b { Then to those, formed yet more forward
p { by the upper and under lip opening

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Text Comparison with The Complete Works in Philosophy, Politics and Morals of the late Dr. Benjamin Franklin, Vol. 1 [of 3]

Page 0
Peter Collinson in the year 1751.
Page 2
Page 15
Conventicles being at that time prohibited by law, and frequently disturbed, some considerable persons of his acquaintance determined to go to America, where they hoped to enjoy the free exercise of their religion, and my father was prevailed on to accompany them.
Page 37
I took leave of Keimer, upon the pretext of going to see my parents.
Page 92
[8] The Rev.
Page 101
His correspondence was sought for by the most eminent philosophers of Europe.
Page 109
Page 134
But the spring is not said to be _charged_ with elasticity when bent, and discharged when unbent; its quantity of elasticity is always the same.
Page 158
Take a pair of large brass scales, of two or more feet beam, the cords of the scales being silk.
Page 161
Then if your strips of glass remain whole, you will see that the gold is missing in several places, and instead of it a metallic stain on both the glasses; the stains on the upper and under glass exactly similar in the minutest stroke, as may be seen by holding them to the light; the metal appeared to have been not only melted, but even vitrified, or otherwise so driven into the pores of the glass, as to be protected by it from the action of the strongest _aqua fortis_, or _aqua regia_.
Page 194
--And that the atmosphere round the can was diminished by raising the chain, and increased again by lowering it, is not only agreeable to reason, since the atmosphere of the chain, must be drawn from that of the can, when it rose, and returned to it again when it fell; but was also evident to the eye, the lock of cotton always approaching the can when the chain was drawn up, and receding when it was let down again.
Page 253
Part of it tore up the surface in furrows, and made holes in it: part entered the bricks of the.
Page 272
But when it is considered that we owe our first knowledge of the nature and operations of lightning, to observations on such small experiments; and that on carefully comparing the most accurate accounts of former facts, and the exactest relations of those that have occurred since, the effects have surprizingly agreed with the theory; it is humbly conceived that in natural philosophy, in this branch of it at least, the suggestion has not so much weight; and that the farther new experiments now adduced in recommendation of _long_ sharp-pointed rods, may have some claim to credit and consideration.
Page 273
West's and Mr.
Page 282
_ SIR, As to the magnetism, which seems produced by electricity, my real opinion is, that these two powers of nature have no affinity with each other, and that the apparent production of magnetism is purely accidental.
Page 294
Bevis observed, at Mr.
Page 304
_Animal_ food, Franklin's abstinence from, i.
Page 309
questions discussed in, 369.
Page 316
108, 109.
Page 341
crossing the gulph stream, journal of, 199.