| 1801
...53 AT TP 105-6 9-8697037 9'99'2238£ 2'OOOOQOO 2-1225348 10'OCOOOOO 9-9023486 2-1225348 2-0248834 3. **Two ships of war, intending to cannonade a fort, are,...from it, that they suspect their guns cannot reach it** ; in order therefore to measure the distance, they separate from each other naif a mile, or 880 yards... | |
| Charles Hutton - 1811
...from the top of the mountain, supposing the form of the earth to be perfectly globular? EXAM. xvni. **Two ships of war, intending to cannonade a fort, are,...fort subtends, which angles are 83° 45' and 85°** 1 5'. What then is the distance between each ship and the fort ? A f 2292-26 yards. AnS'l 2298-05 *... | |
| Charles Hutton - 1811
...be perfectly globular? . fdist. 140-876 \ .. Ans. •< ,. nr.,,cf miles. Idiam. 7936 J EXAM. xvni. **Two ships of war, intending to cannonade a fort, are,...each ship observes and measures the angle which the** othe» ship and the fort subtends, which angles are 83° 45' and 85° 1 5'. What then, is the distance... | |
| Robert Gibson - 1821 - 544 sider
...53° and 73° 15.. What then was the perpendicular breadth of the river ? Ans. 529.48 yards. Ex. 7. **Two ships of war, intending to cannonade a fort, are,...measures the angle which the other ship and the fort** subtend, which angles are 83° 45' and 85° 15'. What then is the distance between each ship and the... | |
| Charles Hutton - 1822
...fort, are bv the shallownes* of the water, kept *o far from it. that they saaiiect their guns cannon **reach it with effect. In order therefore to measure...the fort subtends, which angles are 83" 45' and 85°** 15'. What then is the distance between each ship and the fort ? , ( 2S82-2G yards. •" "'• J 2298-05... | |
| Robert Gibson - 1832 - 348 sider
...533 and 73° 15'. What then was the perpendicular breadth of the river ? Ans. 529.48 yards. Ex. 7. **Two ships of war, intending to cannonade a fort, are,...measures the angle which the other ship and the fort** subtend, which angles are 83° 45' and 85° 15'. What then is the distance between each ship and the... | |
| Robert Gibson - 1833 - 348 sider
...perpendicular breadth of j|fe river? .^^^t^Ans. _BSyKJJyiyds. Ex. 7. Two ships of war, intending to cannonaae i **fort, are, by the shallowness of the water, kept so...measures the angle which the other ship and the fort** subtend, •which angles are 83° 45' and 85° 15'. What then is the distance between each ship and... | |
| Robert Gibson, James Ryan - 1839 - 412 sider
...53° and 73° 15'. What then was the perpendicular breadth of the river? Ans. 529.48 yards. Ex. 7. **Two ships of war, intending to cannonade a fort, are,...separate from each other a quarter of a mile, or 440** y:irds ; then each ship observes and measures the angle whicli the other ship and the fort subtend,... | |
| Horatio Nelson Robinson - 1854 - 335 sider
...bight, and my distance from' it at the first station. . < H'ght 307.53. Ans' \ Distance 192.15. 16. **Two ships of war, intending to cannonade a fort, are, by the** shal.owness of the water, kept so far from it, that they suspect their guns cannot reach it with effect.... | |
| John Radford Young - 1855
...that they suspect the guns cannot reach it. In order, therefore, to discover its distance, the ships **separate from each other a quarter of a mile, or 440 yards** ; from each ship ia then measured the angle which a line joining the other ship with the fort subtends.... | |
| |