and naturally tend to return back to the same. 492 MOVEABLE, &c. A Moveable being in the state of Rest shall not move unlesse it have an inclination to some particular Place. 11 The Moveable accellerates its Motion in going towards the Place whither it hath an inclina­tion. 11 The Moveable departing from Rest goeth thorow all the Degrees of Tardity. 11 The Moveable doth not accelerate save only as it approacheth near to its terme of Rest. 12 To introduce in a Moveable a certain Degree of Velocity, Nature made it to move in a Right Line. 12 The Moveable departing from Rest passeth through all the Degrees of Velocity without staying in any. 13 The Grave Moveable descending, acquireth Impetus sufficient to re­carry it to the like height. 13 The Impetus of Moveables equally approaching to the Centre are equal. 14 Upon an Horizontal Plane the Moveable lyeth still. 14 A single Moveable hath but one only Natural Motion, and all the rest are by participa­tion. 103 A Line described by a Moveable in its Natural Descent, the Motion of the Earth about its own Centre being presupposed, would pro­bably be the Circumference of a Circle. 145 A Moveable falling from the top of a Tower moveth in the Circumference of a Circle. 146 A Moveable falling from a Tower moveth neither more nor lesse, then if it had staid alwayes there. 146 A Moveable falling from a Tower moveth with an Uniforme not an Accelerate Motion. 146 The Cadent Moveable, if it fall with a Degree of Velocity acquired in a like time with an Uniform Motion, it shall passe a space double to that passed with the Accelerate Mo­tion. 202 Admirable Problems of Moveables descending by the Quadrant of a Circle, and those descending by all the Chords of the whole Circle. 412 MUNDANE. Mundane Bodies were moved in the beginning in a Right Line, and afterwards circularly, according to Plato. 11 N NATURAL. That which is Violent cannot be Eternall, and that which is Eternal cannot be Natural. 116 NATURE, and Natures. Nature attempts not things impossible to be effected. 10 Nature never doth that by many things which may be done by a few. 99 Nature first made things as she pleased, and afterwards capacitated Mans understanding for conceiving of them. 238 From Common Accidents one cannot know different Natures. 238 Natures Order is to make the lesser Orbes to Cir­culate in shorter times, and the bigger in longer. 243 That which to us is hard to be understood, is with Nature casie to be effected. 403 Nature keeping within the bounds assigned her, little careth that her Methods of opperating fall within the reach of Humane Capacity. 433 Natures Actions no less admirably discover God to us than Scripture Dictions. 434 NERVES. The Original of the Nerves according to Aristo­tle, and according to Physitians. 91 The ridieulous Answer of a Phylosopher deter­mining the Original of the Nerves. 91 O OBJECTS. Objects, the more Vigorous they are in Light, the more they do seem to encrease. 305 That Remote Objects appear so small is the Defect of the Eye, as is demonstrated. 337 In Objects far Remote and Luminous, a small accession or recession is imperceptible. 350 OPINIONS. It's all one, whether Opinions are new to Men, or Men new to Opinions. 77 ORBE, and Orbes. The greater Orbes make their Conversions in