Papers concerned with determining longitude and latitude at sea, with miscellaneous observations.
1. Observations from Peking of the total lunar eclipse of 11 October 1772 and the solar eclipse of 23 March 1773, written in Latin.
2. Observations of occultations and eclipses of Jupiter's satellites and lunar distances, 1772-1774, made at the Jesuit College, Peking, China; written in Latin.
3. 'Observations made at Danes Island: 41" in time E of the Factory at Canton' of the eclipses of Jupiter's satellites, 1787-1788.
4. 'Second draft report of the astronomical observations made at St Andrews Town in Passamaquoddy Bay, in order to determine the latitude and longitude of the mouths of the rivers Scoodiac and Magaguadaweek, the two rivers in question known as the true St Croix', dated Prince Edward Island, 6 June 1799. The observations were performed by Thomas Wright and Samuel Webber on behalf of the British and American governments and were based on the immersions and emersions of Jupiter's satellites, with observed lunar distances.
5. A note on the transit of Mercury of 9 November 1802 as observed at Paris, written in French and dated London, 4 January 1803. The note refers to comments by Charles Messier and Pierre Mechain.
6. Observations of a lunar eclipse, 26 January 1804, and a solar eclipse at Fez, Morocco, 11 February 1804, written in French.
7. The altitude of the pole from the city of Gorizia, with diagrams, written in Italian by Giangiuseppe Barzellini and dated Gorizia, Italy, 7 August 1774.
8. Observation of a meteor seen at Blackheath Hill near Greenwich, 31 July 1794.
9. Table of variations of barometric height and temperature at Madras, 1796-1803, by J. Goldenham.
10. Table of weather conditions at an unknown location giving details of temperature, barometric pressure and wind direction for each month from September 1786 to September 1787, with a general summation.