By Johann Sebastian Bach
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Climate and Time in their Geological Relations: A Theory of Secular Changes of the Earth’s Climate. By James Croll, of H. M. Geological Survey of Scotland. With Maps and Illustrations. 12mo. 50. Discussions on Climate and Cosmology. S. With Chart. 12mo. 00. S. AUTHOR OF ‘CLIMATE AND TIME,’ ‘CLIMATE AND COSMOLOGY,’ ETC. NEW YORK D. APPLETON AND COMPANY 1889 Authorized Edition. PREFACE. There are two, and only two, conceivable sources from which the prodigious amount of energy possessed by our sun and solar system can possibly have been derived.
From what has already been shown, it will be seen that after the colliding of the two dark bodies the first condition of the resulting nebula would be an enormous space occupied by broken fragments of all sizes dashing against each other with tremendous velocities, like the molecules in a perfect gas. All the interspaces between those fragments would be entirely filled with a gaseous mass, which, at its earliest stages at least, as in the case of the solar nebula, would have a temperature probably more than one hundred thousand times that of the voltaic arc.
We shall now consider the evidence which geology seems to afford as to the age of the sun’s heat. Geology is quite competent to render aid on this point, for the sun’s heat must be at least as old as life on this globe; and the record of the rocks tells us when this life first appeared. We require, however, to be able to measure the time which has elapsed since these records were left. What we want is absolute time; not relative time. Much has been done by geologists in regard to relative time; but this can be of no service to us in our present inquiry.