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Books Books 1 - 10 of 20 on The cooling, of the body, by whatever cause it may be produced, increases the amount....
" The cooling, of the body, by whatever cause it may be produced, increases the amount of food necessary. The mere exposure to the open air, in a carriage or on the deck of 'a ship, by increasing radiation and vaporization, increases the loss of heat, and... "
A Treatise on the Yoga Philosophy - Page 6
by N. C. Paul - 1851 - 62 pages
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 70

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, Sir William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero Baron Ernle, George Walter Prothero - English literature - 1842
...body, by whatever cause it may be produced, increases the amount of food necessary. The mere exposure to the open air, in a carriage or on the deck of a ship, by increasing radiation and vaporization, increases the loss of heat, and compels us to eat more than...
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Animal Chemistry,: Or, Organic Chemistry in Its Applications to Physiology ...

Justus Freiherr von Liebig, William Gregory - Biochemistry - 1842 - 354 pages
...body, by whatever cause it may be produced, increases the amount of food necessary. The mere exposure to the open air, in a carriage or on the deck of a ship, by increasing radiation and vaporization, increases the loss of heat, and compels us to eat more than...
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The dangers of the water cure and its efficacy examined and compared with ...

James Wilson (M.D., of Malvern.), James Manby Gully - 1843
...body, by whatever cause it may be produced, increases the amount of food necessary. The mere exposure to the open air, in a carriage, or on the deck of a ship, by increasing radiation or vaporization, increases the loss of heat, and compels us to eat more than...
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Chemistry in Its Application to Agriculture and Physiology

Justus Freiherr von Liebig, Lyon Playfair Baron Playfair - Agricultural chemistry - 1843 - 131 pages
...body, by whatever cause it may be produced, increases the amount of food necessary. The mere exposure to the open air, in a carriage or on the deck of a ship, by increasing radiation and vapori/ation, increases the loss of heat, and compels us to eat more than...
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Familiar letters on chemistry, ed. by J. Gardner

John Gardner - 1843
...body, by whatever cause it may be produced, increases the amount of food necessary. The mere exposure to the open air, in a carriage or on the deck of a ship, by increasing radiation and vaporisation, increases the loss of heat, and compels us to eat more than...
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The cold water cure. Repr., with additions, from the last ed. of the 'Baths ...

1844
...says Liebig, " by whatever cause produced, increases the amount of food necessary. The mere exposure to the open air in a carriage, or on the deck of a ship, by increasing radiation and vaporization, increases the loss of heat, and compels us to eat more than...
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Nervous diseases, arising from liver and stomach complaints

1844
...body, by whatever cause it may be produced, increases the amount of food necessary. The mere exposure to the open air in a carriage, or on the deck of a ship, by increasing radiation and vaporization, increases • It appears, from my experiments, that boiled...
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The Western Journal, Volumes 5-6

1851
...body, by whatever cause it may be produced, increases the amount of food necessary. The mere exposure to the open air, in a carriage or on the deck of a ship, by increasing radiation and vaporization, increases the loss of heat, and compels us to eat more than...
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The physiology of digestion considered with relation to the principles of ...

Andrew Combe - 1849
...body, by whatever cause it may be produced, increases the amount of food necessary. The mere exposure to the open air, in a carriage, or on the deck of a ship, by increasing radiation and vaporization, increases the loss of heat, and compels us to eat."t The...
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Every man his own doctor: the cold-water, tepid water, and friction-cure, as ...

R T. Claridge - 1849
...body, by whatever cause it may be produced, increases the amount of food necessary, the mere exposure to the open air, in a carriage or on the deck of a ship, by increasing radiation and evaporation, increases the loss of heat and compels us to eat more than...
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