Eddington

[ US /ˈɛdɪŋtən/ ]
NOUN
  1. English astronomer remembered for his popular elucidation of relativity theory (1882-1944)
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How To Use Eddington In A Sentence

  • frangible" ammunition;, sponsored by State Assemblyman David Koon (D-135), would outlaw gun shows on public property;, sponsored by State Assemblyman David Koon (D-135), would allow the State Police to ban any firearm they deem "unsafe" at any time;, sponsored by State Assemblywoman Patricia Eddington (D-3), would prohibit the sale use or possession of .50 caliber firearms;, sponsored by State Assemblyman Clifford Crouch (R-107), provides for banning certain Latest Articles
  • He now slept in the same Tent with Charles Des Voeux; his purser, Charles Hamilton Osmer (who was showing signs of pneumonia); William Bell (Erebus's quartermaster); and Phillip Reddington, Sir John's and Captain Fitzjames's former captain of the fo'c'sle. The Terror
  • There exists an equally valid alternative choice for Eddington coordinates with.
  • Kletz also plans to publish a book that Patrick Eddington is writing about his Gulf War findings.
  • However, his captors were forsworn when he was taken by the Earl of Warwick a month later, while housed at the village of Deddington on his way south.
  • Three 56-minute games in two days proved a tough timetable for both sides, with Teddington, who have lost 14 players since last season, particularly hard-pressed.
  • Eddington presented these as a triumph for general relativity, and Einstein, who was known to physicists but not the public, became a star overnight, " said Farmelo.
  • Emission below the Eddington limit would have been fairly straightforward to explain.
  • He now slept in the same Tent with Charles Des Voeux; his purser, Charles Hamilton Osmer (who was showing signs of pneumonia); William Bell (Erebus's quartermaster); and Phillip Reddington, Sir John's and Captain Fitzjames's former captain of the fo'c'sle. The Terror
  • Jeans favoured, incorrectly as it turned out, the theory that the energy was the result of contraction while Eddington, correctly of course, believed it resulted from a slow process of annihilation of matter.
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