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The Elements of Euclid with Many Additional Propositions and Explanatory Notes
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1860
The Elements of Euclid, with many additional propositions, and explanatory ...
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1855
ABCD AC is equal added alternate angle ABC base bisect chord circle circumference coincide common conclusion CONSEQUENCES CONSTRUCTION contained converse COROLLARY definition DEMONSTRATION describe diagonal diameter difference divided double draw drawn Elements equal in area Euclid evident expressed external angle extremity figure four Geometry given line greater half Hypoth HYPOTHESES idea internal intersect join length less line BC lines be drawn magnitude manner means meet namely opposite angles parallel parallelogram particular pass perpendicular plane possible predicate premises problem produced proposition proved rectangle remaining right angles SCHOLIA SCHOLIUM segment sides AC SOLUTION square on AC straight line taken termed THEOREM THEOREM.-If third touches triangle ABC truth twice unit whole line
Side 24 - 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 114 - In obtuse-angled triangles, if a perpendicular be drawn from either of the acute angles to the opposite side produced, the square on the side subtending the obtuse angle is greater than the squares on the sides containing the obtuse angle, by twice the rectangle contained by the side...
Side xiv - A circle is a plane figure contained by one line, which is called the circumference, and is such, that all straight lines drawn from a certain point within the figure to the circumference are equal to one another : 16. And this point is called the centre of the circle.
Side 13 - The difference between any two sides of a triangle is less than the third side.
Side 111 - AFC. (in. 21.) Hence in the triangles ADE, AFC, there are two angles in the one respectively equal to two angles in the other, consequently, the third angle CAF is equal to the third angle DAB ; therefore the arc DB is equal to the arc CF, (in.
Side 89 - ... the centre of the circle shall be in that line. Let the straight line DE touch the circle ABC in C, and from C let CA be drawn at right angles to DE ; the centre of the circle is in CA.
Side 70 - EQUAL circles are those of which the diameters are equal, or from the centres of which the straight lines to the circumferences are equal. ' This is not a definition, but a theorem, the truth of ' which is evident; for, if the circles be applied to one ' another, so that their centres coincide, the circles ' must likewise coincide, since the straight lines from
Side 34 - To describe a parallelogram equal to a given rectilineal figure, and having an angle equal to a given rectilineal angle.