Proceedings of the Geological and Polytechnic Society of the West Riding of Yorkshire, Volume 12

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1895
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Page 451 - President, in the Chair. The Minutes of the last General Meeting were read and confirmed. The following Annual Report of the Council was then read : — ANNUAL REPORT OF THE COUNCIL.
Page 442 - Bay is well-known to tourists and to most geologists, lu point of scenery it is one of the most beautiful, if not the most beautiful, bay on the Yorkshire Coast.
Page 56 - ... first-rate dentists, that it is almost impossible to distinguish the one from the other — the real from the false. There is another method of fixing called the continuous gum ; it consists of an artificial gum, in which the teeth are embedded, and which is made of a somewhat similar composition to that of the teeth, but more flexible ; this fits over the real gum, and is...
Page 323 - Unconformability of the Permian Limestone to the Red Rocks west of its Escarpment in Central Yorkshire [1877J.
Page 213 - ... to which I am indebted for much of the information in this paper : — J.
Page 332 - On the Fossil Fishes of the Carboniferous Limestone Series of Great Britain.
Page 90 - ... pyriform calcareous vesicles, varying in length from one fifth to one third of a line, and usually disposed in stellate clusters, each containing from three to six cells, or sometimes more. The walls of the vesicles are perforated by microscopic foramina, usually showing a distinctly linear arrangement. The clusters are connected together by creeping filamentous tubes, the free surfaces of which are perforated by a single row of minute foramina, and which generally anastomose so as to form a...
Page 78 - I regard as having been deciduous and developed by budding from the creeping stolons at the parts now represented by small pores.
Page 321 - On the Fossil Fishes of the Mountain Limestone of Great Britain " (1883) ; " On the Fossil Fishes of the Chalk of Mount Lebanon and Syria" (1887); and "On the Fossil Fishes of the Tertiary and Cretaceo-Tertiary Formations of New Zealand'
Page 230 - Topinard found that the index is somewhat higher than in short persons (averaging 81 '1 in males with statures between 1 m. 70 and 2 m. 06, ;md 797 in those with statures varying from 1 m. 43 to 1 m. 60) the index is so high in D as to lead us to suspect that some error has occurred in recording the length of the tibia in that skeleton. The index of Platycnemism, or the relation between the transverse breadth of the tibia to its antero-posterior diameter...

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