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John Tyndall

John Tyndall FRS (2 August 1820 - 4 December 1893) was a prominent 19th century physicist. His initial scientific fame arose in the 1850s from his study of diamagnetism. Later he studied thermal radiation, and produced a number of discoveries about processes in the atmosphere. Tyndall published seventeen books, which brought state-of-the-art 19th century experimental physics to a wider audience. From 1853 to 1887 he was professor of physics at the Royal Institution of Great Britain, where he became the successor to positions held by Michael Faraday. [wikipedia]

Quote without a source:
"Vibrate string allowing nodes to oscillate will cause additive synthesis of vibrations in string to increase beyond initial input."

See Also

Light
Power of Beat Harmonics
Sound
Tyndall Effect
Page last modified on Wednesday 27 of September, 2017 04:27:28 MDT

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