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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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Adams's New Arithmetic: Arithmetic, in which the Principles of Operating by ...

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 mirier the dividend....
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Adam's New Arithmetic: Arithmetic, in which the Principles of Operating by ...

Daniel Adams - Arithmetic - 1831 - 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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Conkling's Arithmetic: The Young Arithmetician's Guide to a Knowledge of ...

Thomas Conkling (W.) - Arithmetic - 1831 - 275 pages
...square of th.e quotient by 300, and call it the divisor. 5. Seek how often the divisor is contained in the dividend, and place the result in the quotient. 6. Multiply the divisor by the last quotient figure, and place the product under the dividend. 7. Multiply the quotient...
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A New and Complete System of Arithmetick: Composed for the Use of the ...

Nicolas Pike - Arithmetic - 1832 - 528 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...the dividend, and place the result in the quotient. • The reason of pointing the given number, as directed in the rule, is obvious from Cernll. 2 Ui...
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The Youth's Assistant in Theorhetic [sic] and Practical Arithmetic: Designed ...

Zadock Thompson - Arithmetic - 1832 - 168 pages
...period, and to the remainder bring down the next period for a dividend. Multiply the square of the quotient by 300, calling it the triple square, and...triple quotient, and the sum of these call the divisor. Seek how often the divisor may he had in the dividend, and place the result in the quotient. Multiply...
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The Youth's Assistant in Theorhetic [sic] and Practical Arithmetic: Designed ...

Zadock Thompson - Arithmetic - 1832 - 168 pages
...square, and the quotient by 30, calling it the triple quotient, and the sum of these call the divisor. Seek how often the divisor may be had in the dividend, and place the result in the quotient Multiply the triple square by the last quotient figure, and write the product under the dividend; multiply...
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Cobb's Explanatory Arithmetick, Number Two: Containing the Compound Rules ...

Lyman Cobb - Arithmetic - 1832 - 216 pages
...dividend. 4. Multiply the square of the quotient by 300, calling it the divisor. 5. Seek how many times the divisor may be had in the dividend, and place the result in the quoiient or root; then multiply ihe divisor by this quotient figure, and write the product undur the...
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A New System of Arithmetick: In which the Rules are Familiarly Demonstrated ...

William Ruger - Arithmetic - 1832 - 263 pages
...dividend. 4. Multiply the square of the quotient by 300, calling it the divisor. 5. 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 noure, and write the product under the dividend. 6....
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The Youth's Assistant in Theoretic and Practical Arithmetic: Designed for ...

Zadock Thompson - Arithmetic - 1832 - 168 pages
...period, and to the remainder bring down the next period for a dividend. Multiply the square of the quotient by 300, calling it the triple square, and the quotient by 30, call-- ing it the triple quotient, and the sum of these call toe divisor. CUBE BOOT. Seek how often...
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Cobb's Explanatory Arithmetick, Number Two: Containing the Compound Rules ...

Lyman Cobb - Arithmetic - 1835 - 216 pages
...dividend, 4. Multiply the square of the quotient by 300, calling it the divisor. 5. Seek how many times the divisor may be had in the dividend, and place the result in the quotient or root; then multiply ihe divisor by this quotient figure, and write the product under the dividend....
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