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acres added Addition amount barrels base bought bushels called cents ciphers cloth common Compound contained contents cost cube cubic decimal denominator diameter difference discount divided dividend divisible divisor dollars equal EXAMPLES expressed factors feet figure five four fourth fraction gain Give given greater Hence higher hundred inches increasing interest length less lower mean MEASURE meters method mills mixed months Multiply OPERATION paid payment pecks period pints pounds prime factors principal proportion quarts quotient ratio Reduce remainder result root Rule selling shows side Simple sold solid square subtract TABLE taken tens tenths third thousand units weight whole number wide worth write written yards
Page 164 - Reduce compound fractions to simple ones, and mixt numbers to improper fractions ; then multiply the numerators together for a new numerator, and the denominators for. a new denominator.
Page 69 - TABLE. 10 Mills (m.) = 1 Cent . . ct. 10 Cents = 1 Dime . . d. 10 Dimes = 1 Dollar . $. 10 Dollars = 1 Eagle . E.
Page 143 - To reduce a mixed number to an improper fraction, — RULE : Multiply the whole number by the denominator of the fraction, to the product add the numerator, and write the result over the denominator.
Page 156 - We have seen that multiplying by a whole number is taking the multiplicand as many times as there are units in the multiplier.
Page 228 - Compute the interest to the time of the first payment ; if that be one year or more from the time the interest commenced, add it to the principal, and deduct the payment from the sum total. If there be after payments made, compute the interest on the balance due to the next payment, and then deduct the payment as above; and, in like manner, from one payment to another, till all the payments are absorbed ; provided the time between one payment and another be one year or more.
Page 225 - The rule for casting interest, when partial payments have been made, is to apply the payment, in the first place, to the discharge of the interest then due. If the payment exceeds the interest, the surplus goes towards discharging the principal, and the subsequent interest is to be computed on the balance of principal remaining due.
Page 58 - III. — 1. Cut off the ciphers at the right of the divisor, and as many figures from the right of the dividend. 2. Divide the remaining figures in the dividend by the remaining figures in the divisor.
Page 290 - Hence, when the first term, the common difference, and the number of terms, are given, to find the last term...
Page 225 - If the payment be less than the interest, the surplus of interest must not be taken to augment the principal; but interest continues on the former principal until the period when the payments, taken together, exceed the interest due, and then the surplus is to be applied...