## A Practical Treatise on the Science of Land and Engineering Surveying, Levelling, Estimating Quantities, &e |

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A Practical Treatise on the Science of Land and Engineering Surveying ... Henry S. Merrett Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1885 |

### Vanlige uttrykk og setninger

acres adjustment back sight base line bubble calculated centre chain lines chord circle circumference circumferentor collimation column compass correct cross sections cube yards curve datum line decimals describe the arc diameter difference Ditto divided divisions divisor draw the line equal feet fence field-book fifth column figure fixed flag fore sights frustrum ground height horizontal inches instrument intersecting length line A B logarithm manner mark measure method minutes multiply needle number of degrees object offsets parallel distance parallelogram pencil perpendicular Plate 28 plotted poles Problem protractor quantity quotient radius reduced level regular polygon right angles Rule scale secant sector sextant sine slopes spirit level square links staff station straight edge subtract surface survey surveyor Table take the angle taken tangent points telescope theodolite tie line transverse distance trapezium triangle vernier vertical vulgar fraction whole

### Populære avsnitt

Side 108 - All the interior angles of any rectilineal figure, together with four right angles, are equal to twice as many right angles as the figure has sides.

Side 70 - To get, then, the quantity of shelled corn in a crib of corn in the ear, measure the length, breadth and height of the crib, inside of the rail; multiply the length by the breadth and the product by the height; then divide the product by two, and you have the number of bushels of shelled corn in the crib.

Side 29 - Every circumference of a. circle, whether the circle be large or small, is supposed to be divided into 360 equal parts called degrees. Each degree is divided into 60 equal parts called minutes, and each minute into 60 equal parts called seconds.

Side 60 - PROBLEM V. To find the area of any regular polygon. RULE. Multiply the sum of its sides by a perpendicular drawn from its centre to one of its sides, and take half the product for the area. Or, multiply the square of the side of a polygon (from three to twelve, sides) 'by the numbers in the fourth column of the table for polygons, opposite the number of sides required, and the product will be the area nearly.

Side 20 - Divide the given number into periods of two figures each, by setting a point over the place of units, another over the place of hundreds, and so on over every second figure, both to the left hand in integers, and to the right hand in decimals. Find the greatest square in the first period on the left hand, and set its root'on the right hand of the given number, after the manner of a quotient figure in Division.

Side 320 - Mr. Molesworth's treatment of Hydraulics and Hydro-Dynamics, and Motive Power, generally, is excellent. To the latter branch of his subject, Mr. Molesworth has evidently devoted considerable attention, and his collection of formula will be found most useful. But to stop to detail everything that is good and useful in this book, would be nearly equal to reprinting a list of its contents.

Side 72 - Cone or Pyramid. Rule: Multiply the circumference of the base by the slant height and half the product is the slant surface; if the surface of the entire figure is required, add the.

Side 61 - As 7 is to 22, so is the diameter to the circumference; or, as 22 is to 7, so is the circumference to the diameter.

Side 63 - ... is double that of another, contains four times the area of the other. 4. — The area of a circle is equal to the area of a triangle whose base is equal to the circumference, and perpendicular equal to the radius. 5. — The area of a circle is equal to the rectangle of its radius, and a right line equal to half its circumference. 6. — The area of a circle is to the square of the diameter as .7854 to 1 ; or, multiply half the circumference by half the diameter, and the product will be the area.

Side 4 - ... and are those which are to be found, at present, in most of the common tables on this subject. The distinguishing mark of this system of logarithms is, that the index or logarithm of 10 is 1 ; that of 100 is 2 ; that of 1000 is 3 ; &c. And, in decimals, the logarithm of •! is — 1 ; that of -01 is — 2 ; that of '001 is — 3, &c.