Adams's New Arithmetic: Arithmetic, in which the Principles of Operating by Numbers are Analytically Explained, and Synthetically Applied; Thus Combining the Inductive and Synthetic Mode of Instruction. Designed for the Use of Schools and Academies in the United States
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acres added addition amount answer apples barrels bought bushels called cents ciphers cloth common consequently contained contents continue cost cube cubic currency decimal denominator diameter difference divided dividend division divisor dollars equal evidently EXAMPLES FOR PRACTICE expressed factors farthings federal money feet figure foot four fourth fraction gain gallons give given greater half Hence horse hundred inches interest length less manner measure miles mills minutes mixed months multiply Note OPERATION oranges paid payment pence piece pounds present worth principal proportion quantity quarts question quotient ratio receive Reduce remainder right hand rods root rule share shillings side simple sold solid square subtraction TABLE taken tens third thousand units weight whole number wide write yards
Page 81 - The first seven letters of the alphabet, A, B, C, D, E, F, G, are used to...
Page 9 - ... four hundred five hundred six hundred seven hundred eight hundred...
Page 222 - If the first term be 50, the last term 107, and the number of terms 20, what is the sum of the series ? Ans. $ 1570.
Page 208 - Subtract the square number from the left hand period, and to the remainder bring down the next period for a dividend. III. Double the root already found for a divisor ; seek how many times the divisor is contained in the dividend...
Page 257 - W. X., his executors, administrators or assigns ; for which payment, well and truly to be made, I bind myself, my heirs, executors and administrators, firmly by these presents.
Page 221 - Hence, to find the common difference, — Divide the difference of the extremes by the number of terms, less 1, and the quotient will be the common difference.
Page 4 - BBOWN, of the said district, hath deposited in this office the title of a book, the right whereof he claims as author, in the words following, to wit : " Sertorius : or, the Roman Patriot.
Page 27 - The number thus added to itself, or the number to be multiplied, is called the multiplicand. The number which shows how many times the multiplicand is to be taken, or the number by which we multiply, is called the multiplier.