Synonyms for observationibus or Related words with observationibus


Examples of "observationibus"
Of singular interest also is his "De exordiis et incrementis quarundam in observationibus ecclesiasticis rerum", written between 840 and 842 for Reginbert the Librarian.
Bernold was the author of "Micrologus de ecclesiasticis observationibus" (c. 1085), a lengthy commentary on the papal liturgy that became an important medieval liturgical treatise. Thanks to him, the German church was provided with a fairly common sacramentary throughout the Empire. The form of the mass given in "Micrologus" was established for Hungary, too, about 1100, by order of the local bishops.
Diophantus Alexandrinus, Pierre de Fermat, Claude Gaspard Bachet de Meziriac, "Diophanti Alexandrini Arithmeticorum libri 6, et De numeris multangulis liber unus". Cum comm. C(laude) G(aspar) Bacheti et observationibus P(ierre) de Fermat. Acc. doctrinae analyticae inventum novum, coll. ex variis eiu. Tolosae 1670, .
The full title is "Fauna Japonica sive Descriptio animalium, quae in itinere per Japoniam, jussu et auspiciis superiorum, qui summum in India Batava imperium tenent, suscepto, annis 1825 - 1830 collegit, notis, observationibus et adumbrationibus illustravit Ph. Fr. de Siebold. Conjunctis studiis C. J. Temminck et H. Schlegel pro vertebratis atque W. de Haan pro invertebratis elaborata".
Diophantus Alexandrinus, Pierre de Fermat, Claude Gaspard Bachet de Meziriac, "Diophanti Alexandrini Arithmeticorum libri 6, et De numeris multangulis liber unus". Cum comm. C(laude) G(aspar) Bacheti et observationibus P(ierre) de Fermat. Acc. doctrinae analyticae inventum novum, coll. ex variis eiu. Tolosae 1670, .
Magini supported a geocentric system of the world, in preference to Copernicus's heliocentric system. Magini devised his own planetary theory, in preference to other existing ones. The Maginian System consisted of eleven rotating spheres, which he described in his "Novæ cœlestium orbium theoricæ congruentes cum observationibus N. Copernici" (Venice, 1589).
He was the author of "Dissertatio Epistolica ad amplissimum virum & clarissimum pyrophilum J. N. Armigerum conscripta; in qua Crystallizationem Salium in unicam et propriam, uti dicunt, figuram, esse admodum incertam, aut accidentalem ex Observationibus etiam suis, contra Medicos & Chymicos hodiernos evincitur", 16mo, Amsterdam, 1688. According to Wood, "the reason why 'tis said in the title that it was printed at Amsterdam is because the College of Physicians refused to license it, having several things therein written against Dr. Martin Lister".
He visited all the libraries of the Low Countries to procure manuscripts and unedited works, and devoted himself to the publication of rare texts, beginning with the "Micrologus de ecclesiasticis observationibus" (Antwerp, 1565), a liturgical commentary of the Roman "Ordo" which dates probably from the beginning of the twelfth century. From 1568 to 1571, Pamelius was dean of the chrétienté of Bruges. He was appointed in 1570 as a member of the commission for the examination of books by Remi Drieux, Bishop of Bruges, and aided in the publication of the "Index expurgatorius" of 1571.
As an astronomer, Latosz was a follower of Copernicus. He published numerous works mostly based on Copernican theory, most of which either did not survive to our time or are known only from single copies held in Jagiellonian University's library. Among them were a treatise "Poprawa kalenarza" (now lost, possibly written in Latin), as well as "Kometa" ("Comet", published in 1596) and "De mutationibus regnorum tum observationibus quoque in ecclipses atque Cometas aliquot". Most of those were already considered lost by 1814. Latosz was also an astrologist, trying to use Copernican theory to predict future (including the end of the world) in a book titled "Prognosticon".
Smith and Sowerby's partnering was not their only one, other early publication of Smith's descriptions with Sowerby plates, included "Icones pictae plantarum rariorum descriptionibus et observationibus illustratae" during 1790-93 and A Specimen of the Botany of New Holland, a survey of exotic species found in the new colonies of Australia. However, the first four volumes of "English Botany" came to be misattributed due to a request by Smith to remain anonymous on the title. Sowerby's name as the publisher, with a credit to himself as illustrator, allowed those enamoured by the novelety of his illustrations to perpetuate this misnomer. The title is still given in book sales as "Sowerby's".
"De Tactionibus" embraced the following general problem: Given three things (points, straight lines, or circles) in position, describe a circle passing through the given points and touching the given straight lines or circles. The most difficult and historically interesting case arises when the three given things are circles. In the 16th century, Vieta presented this problem (sometimes known as the Apollonian Problem) to Adrianus Romanus, who solved it with a hyperbola. Vieta thereupon proposed a simpler solution, eventually leading him to restore the whole of Apollonius's treatise in the small work "Apollonius Gallus" (Paris, 1600). The history of the problem is explored in fascinating detail in the preface to J. W. Camerer's brief "Apollonii Pergaei quae supersunt, ac maxime Lemmata Pappi in hos Libras, cum Observationibus, &c" (Gothae, 1795, 8vo).
Girault was a controversial and eccentric figure. Even though most of his career was spent in economic entomology, he deeply loathed the economic aspects of his work and was obsessed with the importance of science for its own sake. He described the use of entomology for economic gains as a "prostitution of science and leaning." He gained notoriety for his scathing criticism of scientists who worked for such purposes (including those he worked with and worked for). His earlier remarks were mostly aimed at his American superiors and colleagues in Washington. Most of these were in the form of essays or poetry (Girault's other great passion). At times, it consisted of a single sentence inserted in the most unlikely places. Among a list of synonyms in "Descriptiones hymenopterorum chalcidoidicarum variorum cum observationibus" (1917), is the completely out of place "Liberty is Soul". One of his most famous poems was aimed at his USDA superior and the then president of the Entomological Society of Washington, Altus Lacy Quaintance. It was entitled "A Song after the manner of 'Auld Lang Syne"':
In 1632, at Copenhagen ("Hafnia" in Latin) and later reprinted at London in 1696, Petrus Bartholin published "Apologia pro observationibus, et hypothesibus...Tycho Brahe...Contra...Martini Hortensii Delfensis criminationes et calumnies, quas in praefationem commentationum praeceptoris sui Philippi Lansbergii Middelburgensis, de motu terrae diurno et annuo etc. cosarcinnavit" ("Defense of the Astronomical Observations and Theses of Tycho Brahe against the accusations and false claims of Martinus Hortensius of Delft, which appear in his preface of the commentary by his teacher Philip van Landsberge, who wrote on the daily and annual motion of the earth"). Van den Hove had attacked many of Tycho Brahe's claims in his preface to his Latin translation of a work by Landsbergen. This was the "Commentationes in motum terrae diurnum, & annuum" (Middelburg, 1630). The first Latin edition of Landsberge's illustrated treatise, the "Commentationes" taught the probability of earth’s motion according to the Copernican theory. Van den Hove regarded Landsberge, not Tycho Brahe, as the one who was restoring astronomy. "Only Landsberge held all ancient observations in esteem," Van den Hove wrote, "whereas Tycho, Longomontanus, and Kepler tended to neglect them."