A Treatise on Arithmetic: Through which the Entire Science Can be Most Expeditiously and Perfectly Learned, Without the Aid of a Teacher. Designed for the Use of Schools and Private Students
T.E. Chapman, 1856 - 455 sider
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adding addition amount angles Answer beginning bushels called cent ciphers comma common compound consequently considered consisting contains continual cost cube cubic decimal denominator difference divide dividend division divisor Dollar eight equal equation evident example Exchange expressed extract factors feet figure four fourth fraction Francs given number gives gold greater half Hence hundred inches increase interest length less London Marks means measure method millions multiply nines operation Paris period plain Pound preceding prime proceed proportion quantity quotient ratio reduce remainder repeat result root rule shilling shows side silver square square root Sterling subtract Suppose Table taken tens third thousand true unit usual Wherefore whole number write
Side 178 - Lift up your eyes on high, and behold Who hath created these things, That bringeth out their host by number : He calleth them all by names by the greatness of his might, 20 For that he is strong in power ; not one faileth.
Side 436 - To find the solidity of a pyramid or cone : Multiply the area of the base by one third of the perpendicular height.
Side 134 - Remove the decimal point in the dividend as many places to the right as there are decimal places in the divisor and supply any deficiency by annexing ciphers.
Side 176 - LIQUID MEASURE 4 gills (gi.) = 1 pint (pt.) 2 pints = 1 quart (qt...
Side 285 - Dividendo, by division ; when there are four proportionals, and it is inferred, that the excess of the first above the second is to the second as the excess of the third above the fourth is to the fourth.
Side 285 - The difference between the first and second terms of a proportion is to the second, as the difference between the third and fourth is to the fourth. The given proportion, a : b : : c : d, , ... ac may be written, 6~d...
Side 434 - To find the convex surface of a cylinder, multiply the circumference of the base by the altitude.
Side 233 - Dclambrc and Mechain, by measuring an arc of the meridian between the parallels of Dunkirk and Barcelona. The metrical system is now legal in England also.