Synonyms for tabulis or Related words with tabulis

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Examples of "tabulis"
He also took part in "Excerpta ex J. F. Bastii commentatione cum tabulis lithographicis a J. Hodgkin transcripta", 1835.
In 1568, Dasypodius published a work about the heliocentric theory of Nicolaus Copernicus, "Hypotyposes orbium coelestium congruentes cum tabulis Alfonsinis et Copernici seu etiam tabulis Prutenicis editae a Cunrado Dasypodio". It is unclear whether Dasypodius was a heliocentrist himself or rather followed the "Wittenberg interpretation."
Of those published, his Philosophia Tabulis Exposita (1703), from a philosophical point of view, is of special interest. This is a work in Latin, and published in Rome. It carries the sub-title: "Varia antiquorum, recentiorumque Philosophorum Placita exhibens, ac perpetius commentarijs illustrata" (Illustrations of various known philosophies of ancient and recent times, with each illustration commented).
Its title page bears a later inscription with the arms of Catherine de Medici with the text, ""Hec est universi orbis ad hanc usqz diem cogniti / tabula quam ego Lupus homo Cosmographus / in clarissima Ulisipone civitate Anno domini nostri / Millessimo quigentessimo decimo nono jussu / Emanuelis incliti lusitanie Regis collatis pluribs / aliis tam vetustorum qz recentiorum tabulis mag / na industria et dilligenti labore depinxi.""
His best written work on anatomy is "De humani corporis fabrica libri X tabulis aere icisis exornati", being published posthumously in 1627. He borrowed the title from "De humani corporis fabrica", written by his fellow countryman, Vesalius, who had also studied in Padua. The book was intended as an update in medical thinking (a century later) about anatomy. In his 1624 treatise "De semitertiana libri quatuor", he gave the first comprehensive description of malaria.
A Latin edition from 1633, prepared by himself, was entitled "Novus Orbis seu descriptionis Indiae Occidentalis Libri XVIII authore Joanne De Laet Antverp. Novis tabulis geographicis et variis animantium, Plantarum Fructuumque iconibus illustrata"; in 1640 he published a French edition, in his own translation, as "L'Histoire du Nouveau Monde ou description des Indes Occidentales, contenant dix-huict livres, enrichi de nouvelles tables geographiqiues & figures des animaux, plantes & fruicts".
Edgeworthia (paper bush) is a genus of plants in the family Thymelaeaceae. When the genus was first described, it was published twice in the same year (1841), in two separate publications: "Plantarum vascularium genera: secundum ordines naturales digesta eorumque differentiae et affinitates tabulis diagnostacis expositae"; and "Denkschriften der Regensburgischen Botanischen Gesellschaft." The genus was named in honour of Michael Pakenham Edgeworth, an Irish-born, amateur botanist and police chief, stationed at the English settlement of Punjab, in India, and for his sister, writer Maria Edgeworth.
In the field of astronomy, he published several astronomical tables. First published in Dijon by Pierre Palliot in 1656, Billy's tables of eclipses is called "Tabulae Lodoicaeae seu universa eclipseon doctrina tabulis, praeceptis ac demonstrationibus explicata. Adiectus est calculus, aliquot eclipseon solis & lunae, quae proxime per totam Europam videbuntur". The tables were calculated for the years 1656 to 1693. This work also contains solar and lunar tables based on the Paris meridian. It also includes a detailed examination of problems involved in astronomical calculations.
He studied Greek and Roman archaeology at the University of Leipzig (1829–1830), the George Augustus University of Göttingen (1830–1832), and the Frederick William University of Berlin (1832–1833). After receiving his doctorate following his dissertation "De tabulis Eugubinis" in 1833, he travelled to Paris, where he attended lectures by the French classicist Jean Letronne, an early disciple of Jean-François Champollion and his work on the decipherment of the Egyptian language, visited Egyptian collections all over Europe and studied lithography and engraving.