Again, those species which are distinguished one from another and opposed one to another within the same genus are said to be 'simultaneous' in nature.
Those things, therefore, are said to be 'simultaneous' in nature, the being of each of which involves that of the other, while at the same time neither is in any way the cause of the other's being; those species, also, which are distinguished each from each and opposed within the same genus.
The secondary formations are more broken; but, as Bronn has remarked, neither the appearance nor disappearance of their many now extinct species has been simultaneous
in each separate formation.
Semon formulates two "mnemic principles." The first, or "Law of Engraphy," is as follows: "All simultaneous
excitements in an organism form a connected simultaneous
excitement-complex, which as such works engraphically, i.e.
In these simultaneous
observations they thought themselves justified in estimating the minimum length of the mammal at more than three hundred and fifty feet, as the Shannon and Helvetia were of smaller dimensions than it, though they measured three hundred feet over all.
With the Americans, indeed, the crudity and the rottenness are identical and simultaneous
; it is impossible to say, as in the conversation of this deplorable young man, which is one and which is the other; they are inextricably mingled.
For five weeks I crammed, until simultaneous
quadratic equations and chemical formulas fairly oozed from my ears.
And how much more interesting did the spectacle become, when, starting into full life and animation, as a simultaneous
call for 'Pickwick' burst from his followers, that illustrious man slowly mounted into the Windsor chair, on which he had been previously seated, and addressed the club himself had founded.
This was what I meant when I spoke of impressions which invited the intellect, or the reverse--those which are simultaneous
with opposite impressions, invite thought; those which are not simultaneous
There was a simultaneous
sigh, which created quite a little gust, as the last hope fled, and the treat was ravished from their longing lips.
Would not the people start up in their seats, by a simultaneous
impulse, and tear him down out of the pulpit which he defiled?
The air was filled with simultaneous
cries of "To the fire!" "To the death!" "To the halter!" "To the stake!" "Vive Colbert!" "Vive le roi!" The group which had forced the culprits from the hands of the archers had drawn close to the house, which appeared to be the goal towards which they dragged them.