by R. Glazebrook, N. Shaw
Publisher: Longmans 1889
Number of pages: 522
This book is intended for the assistance of Students and Teachers in Physical Laboratories. Our general aim in the book has been to place before the reader a description of a course of experiments which shall not only enable him to obtain a practical acquaintance with methods of measurement, but also as far as possible illustrate the more important principles of the various subjects.
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by Frederick Foreman Good - The Macmillan Company
These experiments should form part of a physics course which includes class discussions and demonstrations. They were used for several years in a beginners' course in practical physics. The materials and procedure have been worked out in detail.
by Philip Ilten - arXiv
The book is intended to complement the UCD first year laboratory manuals, but can also be read independently. The book spans a wide range of subjects, beginning with experimental techniques, moving onto classical mechanics, touching on EM, and more.
Contents: Fizeau-Foucault apparatus; Ives-Stilwell experiment; Oxford Electric Bell; Roemer's determination of the speed of light; Sagnac effect; Trouton-Noble experiment; De Sitter double star experiment; Atwood machine; Barton's pendulums; etc.
by G.F.C. Searle - Cambridge University Press
G. F. C. Searle made notable contributions to the development of laboratory physics and theories of electromagnetic mass. This book was based on the notes prepared by Searle for his practical physics classes at the Cavendish Laboratory, Cambridge.