3 edition of A brief treatise of the vse of the globe celestiall and terrestriall found in the catalog.
A brief treatise of the vse of the globe celestiall and terrestriall
|Other titles||Brief treatise of the use of the globe celestiall and terrestriall, Brief treatise of the use of the globe celestiall and terrestriall.|
|Genre||Early works to 1800.|
|Series||Early English books, 1475-1640 -- 1695:11.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 56 p.|
|Number of Pages||56|
The terrestrial globe became a symbol of scientific curiosity and open mindedness to the world. It could leave the scholar’s study and be adapted for the needs of gentlemen. Some globes were produced to accompany the return of explorers and their surfaces show the maritime routes they followed. The Celestial globe. , Professor Karpinski calls attention to a book written in by Theophilus Grew, "professor in the academy at Philadelphia which has become the Uni-versity of Pennsylvania," and which is a treatise on globes. The title reads: The Description and Use of the Globes, Celestial and Terres-trial; With Variety for Examples For the Learner's.
The concept of the earth as a sphere has been around for centuries, emerging around the time of Pythagoras in the sixth century BC, and eventually becoming dominant as other thinkers of the ancient world, including Plato and Aristotle, accepted the idea. The first record of an actual globe being made is found in verse, written by the poet Aratus of Soli, who describes a celestial sphere of the. Nuremberg: printed by Christoph Gerhard for Paulus Fürst, First edition of one of the most beautiful instrument books published in the seventeenth century and certainly one of the rarest, particularly with the full complement of plates. This work is an enlargement, by his student Sturm, of Habrecht’s famous treatise on the making of celestial and terrestrial globes, published in /
now the fundamental treatise on the history of ancient geography, we may refer to the articles "Globen" by Boll, "Karten" by Kubitschek, and "Krates" by Kroll in Pauly-Wissowa.5 The marble celestial globe of the Famese Atlas in Naples is not the only solid sphere that has come down to us from antiquity but merely the most important one. A globe is a spherical model of Earth, of some other celestial body, or of the celestial serve purposes similar to some maps, but unlike maps, do not distort the surface that they portray except to scale it down.A model globe of Earth is called a terrestrial globe.A model globe of the celestial sphere is called a celestial globe.. A globe shows details of its subject.
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A brief treatise of the vse of the globe celestiall and terrestriall: wherein is set downe the principles of the mathematicks, fit for all trauellers, nauigators.
A brief treatise of the vse of the globe celestiall and terrestriall: wherein is set downe the principles of the mathematicks, fit for all trauellers, nauigators, and all others that doe loue the knowledge. A brief treatise of the vse of the globe celestiall and terrestriall by R.
London: Printed by Richard Field, for Thomas Man, Bib Name / Number: STC (2nd ed.) / Copy from: Folger Shakespeare Library M. Blundeuile his exercises by Blundeville, Thomas, fl. A brief treatise of the use of the globe celestiall and terrestriall: wherein is set downe the principles of the mathematicks fit for all travellers, navigators and all others that doe love the knowledge of the same art.
Brief treatise of the use of the globe celestiall and terrestriall. By R. Robert Tanner. Abstract , 56 uction of the original in the Bodleian Library Topics: Astronomy -- Early works to Author: R.
Robert Tanner. Paris, Adams, G. A treatise describing and explaining the construction and the use of new celestial and terrestrial globes, designed to illustrate in the most easy manner the phenomena of the earth and heavens.
London, Astronomical and geographical essays. London, A treatise on the construction of globes. London, Author: Edward Luther Stevenson. A new treatise on the use of the globes, and practical astronomy; or A comprehensive view of the system of the world. Problems performed by the celestial globe, including those of finding the longitude at sea, new methods of finding the latitude, with only one altitude of the sun, or a star, at any given time, with the method of.
A brief treatise of the use of the globe celestiall and terestriall: wherein is set downe the principles of the mathematicks, fit for all travellers, navigators, and all others that doe love the knowledge of the same art.
4 The Yi-globe. Preface. The vast majority of people who have merely heard of the Yijing (the I Ching, the Book of Changes) from others or who have read it only superficially regard this ancient Chinese classic as a simple book of : József Drasny.
Molyneux himself wrote a treatise, now lost, entitled The Globes Celestial and Terrestrial Set Forth in Plano, which Sanderson published in In the same year, Thomas Hood, a London-based mathematics lecturer who had written a work on the use of celestial globes, published The Vse of Both the Globes, Celestiall and tion: Maker of globes, mathematical instruments.
Globe making developed rapidly during the European Renaissance as a result of technological developments such as printing, and the availability of Latin translations of Ptolemy’s treatise Geographica in the early 15 th-century. The earlier Islamic tradition of globe-making focused mainly on the celestial globe, but Ptolemy’s work and new discoveries made by European voyagers provided the stimulus to develop the terrestrial globe.
A treatise describing and explaining the construction and use of new celestial and terrestrial globes. Designed to illustrate, the phoenomena of the earth and heavens, By George Adams, [George Adams] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This book was originally published prior toand represents a reproduction of an important historical work.
The description and use of the globes, and the orrery; to which is prefixed a brief account of the solar system Paperback – J New from. : Terrestrial and Celestial Globes Vol.
I: Their History and Construction Including a Consideration of their Value as Aids in the Study of Geography and and Celestial Globes Vol. I - II Book 1) eBook: Edward Luther Stevenson: Kindle StorePrice: $ Get this from a library.
A new treatise on the use of the globes, and practical astronomy; or, A comprehensive view of the system of the world. In four parts. Designed for the instruction of youth, and particularly adapted to the United States.
[J Wallace]. The Celestial Globe is a wonderful addition to The Kronos Chronicles. Second books often have a reputation for being flat or just generally falling short of what they have the potential to be.
While not perfect, I do think The Celestial Globe earned the hard-won title of "great second book." Plot/5. ANTIQUE TREATISE USE OF GLOBES illus Terrestrial Solar System Earth Theory+ - $ SCROLL DOWN to see more PREVIEW PHOTOS.
antique TREATISE USE OF GLOBES illus Terrestrial Solar System Earth Theory+Click HERE to view or search E listing is for the original hardcover, leather over board, book shown. Tantrasamgraha, or Tantrasangraha, (literally, A Compilation of the System) is an important astronomical treatise written by Nilakantha Somayaji, an astronomer/mathematician belonging to the Kerala school of astronomy and treatise was completed in CE.
It consists of verses in Sanskrit divided into eight chapters. Tantrasamgraha had spawned a few commentaries Author: Nilakantha Somayaji. Robert Hues () was an English mathematician and geographer who published this work in to explain the use of the new terrestrial and celestial globes devised by Emery Molyneux in These were the first English manufactured globes and were popular with both navigators and : Robert Hues.
InHues published his discoveries in the Latin work Tractatus de globis et eorum usu (Treatise on Globes and Their Use) which was written to explain the use of the terrestrial and celestial globes that had been made and published by Emery Molyneux in late or earlyand to encourage English sailors to use practical astronomical mater: St Mary Hall, Oxford (BA, ).
The simple bodies which are the matter of the rest are not terrestrial earth, water, air, fire, and a different celestial aether, but whatever elementary bodies natural science, starting anew from mechanics and chemistry, may determine to be the matter of all other bodies whatever.Ptolemy, Almagest, Book VIII, 3.
Translated by G. Toomer, Ptolemy's Almagest (London, ), pp. Adams, George. A treatise describing the construction and explaining the use of new celestial and terrestrial globes, 4th edn.
(London, ) and subsequent editions.HITHERTO there has not appeared in English a detailed historical treatise on globes terrestrial and celestial.
The publications are somewhat numerous, it is true, in which a very general consideration has been given to the uses of globes, including a reference to their important structural features, and to the problems geographical and astronomical in the solution of which they may be counted.