Original Titles
English Titles

88A new theory of light and colors
104Memoir on the effect of the successive propagation of light in the appearance of the planets as well as the comets
118On the perfection of objective lenses of telescopes
127An explanation of the phenomena which proceed in turn from the movement of light
151A physical conjecture on the propagation of sound and light
178Reflections of the different degrees of sunlight on other celestial bodies
196Improvement of the magic lantern and solar microscope
209Essay concerning the physical explanation of colors which are issued from extremely thin surfaces
210Letters relating to a Theorem of Mr. Euler, of the Royal Academy of Sciences at Berlin, and F.R.S. for correcting the Aberrations in the Object-Glasses of refracting Telescopes
216Examination of a controversy on the law of refraction of rays of different colors with respect to the different transparent media through which they pass
219Concerning the refraction of light while passing through the atmosphere and the different degrees dependent on heat as to the elaticity of the air
221Research into the physics of the different refrangibilities of light rays
234Experiments to determine the refraction of all types of transparent liquors
239General rules for the construction of telescopes and microscopes, using some general number of lenses.
240Research into glasses with three lenses which represent inverted objects
266A construction of objective lenses from two glasses which produces neither confusion of a spherical figure nor gives rise to the dispersion of colors
267Extract of a letter of M. Euler written to M. Duhamel, 3 February 1756
294Remarks by Mr. Euler on several passages which appeared in the third volume of mathematical works by Mr. d'Alembert
311Research into simple microscopes and the methods to perfect them
312Research on microscopes with three lenses and the methods by which to make them
316On three lens glasses which represent upright objects
320Research into a new type of construction of six lens glasses and their improvement
329On the appearance of the heavens observed through transparent spherical segments
349Disquisition on the true law of refraction of rays of different colors
350On a new type of microscope composed of six lenses
351On a telescope made from four lenses and its perfection
353Research into the confusion which exists in dioptic lenses caused by their aperture
354Research into the methods to diminish or reduce the confusion caused by the opening of the lenses
355New method to improve the objective lenses for glasses
356Determination of the apparent field that is discovered by telescopes as well as by microscopes
357General rules for the construction of telescopes and of microscopes
358On the perfection of astronomic glasses which represent inverted objects
359The manufacture of lenses composed of two different types of glass which does not present any confusion
360The correct way to manufacture composes lenses which will reduce all confusion in the glasses
361Reflections on the ways in which to examine the refraction of glass by the way of prisms
363Notebook concerning a general theory of dioptrics
364Letter written to the Royal Academy of Sciences in Berlin
367Optics, part 1
376Considerations on the difficulties that one encounters during the manufacture of objective lenses
377Research into reflective telescopes and their perfection
378Research on another construction of reflecting telescopes
379Concerning the confusion which exists in dioptical instruments due to the diverse refrangibility of light rays
380Concerning the new English glasses of Mr. Dolland and on the principle on which it is based
381On the advantages of telescopic glasses built with two lenses
383Methods to apply for improving the degree of perfection in the manufacture of telescopic lenses
386Optics, part 2
404Optics, part 3
446Detailed instructions to elevate any glasses to the highest level of perfection to which they are susceptible
459A disquisition concerning three-fold objective lens, which either create no distortion or which are capable of removing a given distortion arising from the other lens
460On the application of objective lenses to all types of telescopes
487Reflections of Mr. L. Euler on new experiments in optics, communicated to the academy of sciences by Mr. Wilson
493Vera theoria refractionis et dispersionis radiorum rationibus et experimentis confirmata
502On the effects of refraction during terrestrial observations
844General theory of dioptrics
844General theory of dioptrics
845Seven chapters of a work on dioptrics
846Research to serve for the perfection of glasses
847De amplificatione campi apparentis in telescopiis
848Concerning the construction of microscopes