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" Subtract the cube thus found, from the said period, and to the remainder bring down the next period, and call this the dividend. "
The Scholar's Arithmetic; Or, Federal Accountant ...: The Whole in a Form ... - Page 157
by Daniel Adams - 1807 - 216 pages
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The Federal Calculator: Or, A Concise System of Practical Arithmetic

William Slocomb - 1828 - 137 pages
...and call this the dividend. < e 4. Multiply the square of the quotient by 300, calling the product the triple square, and the quotient by 30, calling...the triple quotient, and the sum of these call the rliviser. f 5. Seek how often the divisor may be had in the divi'Icnd, and place the result in the...
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Adams's New Arithmetic: Arithmetic, in which the Principles of Operating by ...

Daniel Adams - Arithmetic - 1828 - 264 pages
...dividend. IV. Multiply the square of the quotient by 300, calling it the divisor. V. Seek how many limes the divisor may be had in the dividend, and place the result in the root; then multiply the divisor by this quotient figure, and write the product under the dividend....
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The Common School Manual: A Regular and Connected Course of Elementary ...

Montgomery Robert Bartlett - Education - 1828
...triple quotient, and the sum of the two products is the divisor. 5. Find how often the divisor will go in the dividend, and place the result in the quotient. 6. Multiply the triplo square by the last quotient figure ; and the triple quotient by the square of the quotient figure...
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The Improved Arithmetic: Newly Arranged and Clearly Illustrated, Both ...

Daniel Parker - Arithmetic - 1828 - 348 pages
...bring down the next period for a resolvend. 4 Multiply the square of the quotient by 300, calling it the divisor. 5. Seek how often the divisor may be had in the resolvend, and place the result in the quotient : multiply the divisor by the last quotient figure,...
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The Practical Arithmetic: In which the Principles of Operating by Numbers ...

Arithmetic - 1829 - 180 pages
...makes the DIVIDEND. , IV. MULTIPLY the square of the quotient by 300, and call it the DIVISOR. V. SEER how often the divisor may be had in the dividend, and place the result in the quotient ; multiply the divisor by this quotient figure, and write ihe product under the dividend. VI. MULTIPLY...
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Daboll's Schoolmaster's Assistant: Improved and Enlarged: Being a Plain ...

Nathan Daboll - Arithmetic - 1829 - 240 pages
...Multiply the square of the quotient by 300, catting tf »Jte divisor. ' 5. Seek how often the divisoi may be had in the dividend, and place the result In the quotient ; then multiply the divisor by this last quotient figure, placing the product under the dividend. 6....
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Daboll's Schoolmaster's Assistant: Improved and Enl. ...

Nathan Daboll - Arithmetic - 1829 - 240 pages
...the next period, callin:; this the dividend. 4. Multiply the square of ihe quotum by SOO, culling it the divisor. 5. Seek how often the divisor may be had in the divJ dend, and place the result in the quotient; then multiply the divisor by thin lust quotient figure,...
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Pike's System of Arithmetick[!] Abridged ...: To which are Added Appropriate ...

Nicolas Pike, Dudley Leavitt - Arithmetic - 1830 - 228 pages
...the remainder bring down the next period, and call this the dividend. 4. Multiply the square of the quotient by 300, calling it the triple square, and.....'•••. 6. Multiply the triple square by the last quotient figure, and write the product under this dividend; multiply the square of the last quotient'figure...
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Daboll's Schoolmaster's Assistant: Improved and Enl., Being a Plain ...

Nathan Daboll - Arithmetic - 1830 - 247 pages
...nest period, calling this the dividend. 4. Multiply the square of the quotient by 800, calling U фе divisor. 5. Seek how often the divisor may be had...the dividend, and place the result in the quotient ; then multiply the divisor by this last quotient figure, placing the product under the dividend. 6....
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Arithmetic: In which the Principles of Operating by Numbers are Analytically ...

Daniel Adams - Arithmetic - 1830 - 264 pages
...dividend. IV. Multiply the square of the quotient by 300, calling it the divisor. V. Seek how many times the divisor may be had in the dividend, and place the result in the root; then multiply the divisor by this quotient figure, and write the product under the dividend....
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