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abē absolute numbers algebraical quantities arithmetical arithmetical means binomial Bour coefficient common factor contains continued fraction contrary signs cube root denominator determine divide dividend entire function entire value enunciation equa equal evidently example exponent expression extract figure formulas given number gives greater greatest common divisor hypothesis indeterminate inequality Let us designate letters logarithms method multiplicand multiplied negative number of terms obtain operations perfect square polynomial preceding principle problem progression by difference proposed equation question radical sign reduced remainder resolved result rule second degree second member second term simple quantity solution square root subtract third tion trinomial twice the product unity unknown quantities verified whence we deduce whole number
Page 24 - Divide the first term of the dividend by the first term of the divisor, and write the result as the first term of the quotient. Multiply the whole divisor by the first term of the quotient, and subtract the product from the dividend.
Page 104 - It is founded on the following principle. The square root of the product of two or more factors, is equal to the product of the square roots of those factors.
Page 24 - Arrange the dividend and divisor with reference to a certain letter, and then divide the first term on the left of the dividend by the first term on the left of the divisor, the result...
Page 19 - To this result annex all the letters of the dividend, giving to each an exponent equal to the excess of its exponent in the dividend above that in the divisor.
Page 271 - The logarithm of a number is the exponent of the power to which it is necessary to raise a fixed number, in order to produce the first number.
Page 3 - ... the product multiply the number of tens by one more than itself for the hundreds, and place the product of the units at the right of this product, for the tens and units. Thus...
Page 126 - The algebraic sum of the two roots is equal to the coefficient of the second term taken with the contrary sign.
Page 248 - ... to the sum of the extremes multiplied by half the number of terms. Rule. — Add the extremes together, and multiply their sum by half the number of terms ; the product will be the sum of the series.
Page 24 - Though there is some analogy between arithmetical and algebraical division, with respect to the manner in which the operations are disposed and performed, yet there is this essential difference between them, that in arithmetical division the figures of the quotient are obtained by trial, while in algebraical division the quotient obtained by dividing the first term of the partial dividend by the first term of the divisor is always one of the terms of the quotient sought.