| Nathaniel Hammond - Algebra - 1742 - 328 pages
...66. The Method of refolding Queftions, that contain three Equations, and three ' unknown Quantities. **the Value of one of the unknown Quantities ; in one of the** given Equations : Far the fame unknown ĦQuantity in the other two Equation}, •write, or put this... | |
| Charles Hutton - Mathematics - 1812
...to be reduced by the rules for a single equation. 2. Or, as in the 3d rule of the same problem, find **the value of one of the unknown quantities in one of the equations** only ; then substitute this value instead of it in the other equations ; which gives a new set of equations... | |
| Jeremiah Day - Algebra - 1814 - 303 pages
...only one unknown quantity. Hence, 326. RULE II. To exterminate an unknown quantity, Find the valve **of one of the unknown quantities, in one, of the equations ; and** then, in the other equation, SUBSTITUTE thit value, for the unknown quantity itself. -Prob. 4. A privateer... | |
| Jeremiah Day - Algebra - 1820 - 332 pages
...which contains only one unknown quantity. Hence, 326. Rule II. To exterminate an unknown quantity, FIND **THE VALUE OF ONE OF THE UNKNOWN QUANTITIES, IN ONE OF THE EQUATIONS ; and** then, in the other EQUATION. SUBSTITUTE THIS VALUE, FOR THE UNKNOWN QUANTITY ITSELF. Prob. 4. A privateer... | |
| Charles Hutton - Mathematics - 1822
...to be reduced by the rules for a single equation. 2. Or, as in the 2d rule of the same problem, find **the value of one of the unknown quantities in one of the** equation* only; then substitute this value instead of it in the other equations ; which gives a new... | |
| James Mitchell - Mathematics - 1823 - 576 pages
...unknown quantity, the value of which mast be found by the proper rnles, as above referred to. 2. Find **the value of one of the unknown quantities in one of the equations** m terms of the other quantities ; then substitute this value for that quantity in all the IH her e(l... | |
| Jeremiah Day - Algebra - 1827 - 332 pages
...which contains only one unknown quantity. Hence, 326. Rule II. To exterminate an unknown quantity, FIND **THE VALUE OF ONE OF THE UNKNOWN QUANTITIES, IN ONE OF THE EQUATIONS; and** then in the other EQUATION, SUBSTITUTE THIS VALUE FOR THE UNKNOWN QUANTITY ITSELF. Prob. 4. A privateer... | |
| Bourdon (M., Louis Pierre Marie) - Algebra - 1831 - 389 pages
...principal methods of eliminations. The first, called the method by substitution, consists in finding"the **value of one of the unknown quantities in one of the equations,** as if the other unknown quantities were already determined, and in substituting this value in the other... | |
| Charles Hutton - Mathematics - 1831
...reduced by the rules for a single equation. 2. Or, as in the 2d rule of the same problem, find i.he **value of one of the unknown quantities in one of the equations** only ; then substitute this value instead of it in the other equations ; which gives a new set of equations... | |
| Olinthus Gregory - 1833 - 427 pages
...equations, will lead to the determination of the first unknown quantity. 2. Find the value of either **of the unknown quantities in one of the equations, and substitute this value for** it in the other equation : so will the other unknown quantity become known, and then the first, as... | |
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