| John Bonnycastle - 1782 - 201 sider
...And, in like manner, if any one index be fubtrafted from another, the difference will be the index **of that number which is equal to the quotient of the two terms to which** thofe indices belong. I'hus toe index 6, minus the index 4, is —^•, atrtf the terms correfponding... | |
| John Bonnycastle - 1782 - 201 sider
...in like manner, if any one index be fubtracled from another, the difference will be the index ofthat **number which is equal to the quotient of the two terms to which** thoie indices belong. Tbu sl be index 6 , minus the index 4, 1 's — 2 ; and tbc terms corrrfponjing... | |
| Samuel Webber - 1801
...index 5. In like manner, if any one index be subtracted from another, the difference will be the index **of that number, which is equal to the quotient of the two terms, to** \vhich those indices belong. Thus, the index 6 minus the index 4—2 ; and the terms corresponding... | |
| Samuel Webber - 1808
...index 5. In like manner, if any one index be subtracted from another, the difference will be the index **of that number, which is equal to the quotient of the two terms, to which those** indices belong. Thus, the index 6 minus the index 4=2 ; and the terms corresponding to those indices... | |
| John Bonnycastle - 1811 - 220 sider
...And, in like manner, if any one index be subtracted from another, the difference will be the index **of that number which is equal to the quotient of the two terms to which those** indices belong. Thus, the index 6, minus the index 4, is = 2 ; and the terms corresponding to those... | |
| Charles Hutton - 1812
...index 5. In like manner, if any one index be subtracted from another, the difference will be the index **of that number which is equal to the quotient of the two terms to which those** indices belong. Thus, the index 6, minus the index 4, is = 2 ; and the terms corresponding to those... | |
| Charles Hutton - 1822
...index 5. In like manner, if any one index be subtracted from another, the difference will be the index **of that number which is equal to the quotient of the two terms to which those** indices belong. Thus, the index 6, minus the index 4, is = 2 ; and the terms corresponding to those... | |
| Thomas Kerigan - 1828 - 664 sider
...is also obvious, that if any one index be subtracted from another, the difference will be the index **of that number which is equal to the quotient of the two** corresponding terms : thus, the index 8. minus the index 3 = 5 ; and the terms corresponding to these... | |
| George Crabb - 1830
...answering to the index 5. So if any index be subtractod from another, the difference will be the index **of that number, which is equal to the quotient of the two terms to** whicb those indices belong, than the index 6 — 4=2, then 64 divided by 16, the terms corresponding... | |
| George Crabb - 1831 - 412 sider
...answering to the index 5. So if any index be subtracted from another, the difference will be the index **of that number, which is equal to the quotient of the two terms to which those** indices belong, thus the index 6 — 4—2, then 64 divided by 16, the terms corresponding to these... | |
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