The new encyclopaedia; or, modern universal dictionary of arts and sciences

On a new and improved plan. In which all the respective sciences are arranged into complete systems, the arts digested into distinct treatises, and philosophical subjects introduced in detached dissertations. Also, the detached parts of knowledge alphabetically arranged, and copiously explained, according to the best authorities. Including all the material information that is contained in Chambers's Cyclopaedia, the Encyclopaedia Britannica, and the french Encyclopedie. The whole containing a copious digest and display of the complete theory and practice of the liberal and mechanical arts. And comprising an universal repository of ancient and modern literature, freed from the obscurities, errors, and superfluities of other dictionaries. And including all the new improvements and latest discoveries made in the arts and sciences, particularly acoustics, aerology, aerostation, agriculture, algebra, amphibiology, anatomy, annuities, architecture, arithmetic, astronomy, belles-lettres, book-keeping, botany, brewing, catoptrics, chemistry, chronology, commerce, comparative anatomy, conchology, conics, cosmography, criticism, dialling, dioptrics, distillation, drawing, dyeing, electricity, engineering, engraving, entomology, ethics, farriery, fencing, financing, fluxions, fortification, fossils, gardening, gauging, geography, geometry, grammar, gunnery, handicrafts, heraldry, history, husbandry, hydraulics, hydrography, hydrostatics, ichtyology, laws, logic, magnetism, mammalia, mathematics, mechanics, medicine, mensuration, merchandise, metallurgy, metaphysics, military affairs, mineralogy, midwifery, music, mythology, navigation, national affairs, natural history, naval affairs, optics, oratory, ornithology, painting, perspective, pharmacy, philosophy, physic, physiology, pneumatics, poetry, politics, projectiles, rhetoric, rites, sculpture, surgery, surveying, tactics, theology, trade, trigonometry, vermeology, zoology, &c. By the new and improved plan of incorporating complete systems on the sciences, and distinct treatises on the respective arts, this work comprises, independent of the alphabetical arrangement, a general circle of science; and forms the most comprehensive library of universal knowledge, that was ever published in the english language
Hrsg. v. William Henry HallThomas Augustus Lloyd
The third edition. Revised, corrected, and enlarged, with considerable additions, improvements, and modern discoveries
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The new encyclopaedia