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99 (1899). Pierre Duhem, Traité d’energetique (Paris, 1911). Max Planck, Z. phys. Chem. 8, 647 (1891); Ann. Physik  57, 72 (1896). Abel Rey, La Théorie de la Physique chez les physiciens contemporains (Paris, 1907). Jules Sageret, La vague mystique (Paris, 1920). René Dugas, La 12 Théorie Physique au sens de Boltzmann (Neuchatel-Suisse: Editions du Griffon, 1959). 1 Cf. Kundt and Warburg, Ann. Physik  155, 341 (1875). ] * Maxwell, Phil. Trans. 170, 231 (1880). † William Crookes, though not its original discoverer, was the first to investigate extensively and publicize the radiometer effect: see Proc.
Vieweg, Part I, 1864, Part II, 1867, Part III, 1889). More complete bibliographic information on this and other works cited may be found in the Bibliography at the end of this book. † There is space to cite only a few of the many works on Energetics : Georg Helm, Die Lehre von der Energie (Leipzig, 1887); Grundziige der mathematischen Chemie (Leipzig, 1894); Ann. Physik  57, 646 (1896); Die Energetik (Leipzig, 1898). Wilhelm Ostwald, Leipzig Ber. 43, 271 (1891), 44, 211 (1892); Ann. Physik  58, 154 (1896); Verh.
Kundt and Warburg, Ann. Physik  155, 341 (1875). ] * Maxwell, Phil. Trans. 170, 231 (1880). † William Crookes, though not its original discoverer, was the first to investigate extensively and publicize the radiometer effect: see Proc. R. S. London 22, 37 (1874), Phil. Trans. 164, 501 (1874), and many other papers. It created a sensation in the scientific world during 1875–1877, since it apparently was a demonstration of the long-sought pressure of light. However, it was immediately suggested by Osborne Reynolds [Proc.