| United States. National Guard Bureau - United States - 1919 - 296 pages
...relative weight stated above. Multiply the percentage in each subject by the relative weight as given **and divide the sum of the products by the sum of the** weights. This will give the general average. 276. The method is illustrated by the following example:... | |
| John Rome Battle - Lubrication and lubricants - 1920 - 1131 pages
...due at different dates. The method is to multiply each item by the days to maturity from a fixed date **and divide the sum of the products by the sum of the** items. The answer is the average time in days from the fixed date. Thus: Assume A owes B $500 due in... | |
| Ora Miner Leland - Least squares - 1921 - 237 pages
...unequal weight, whether the weights be integral or fractional: Multiply each observation by its weight **and divide the sum of the products by the sum of the** weights, to obtain the weighted mean; and multiply each residual by the weight of the corresponding... | |
| 1922
...sustained by either the debtor or creditor. The common rule is: Multiply each debt by its term of credit, **and divide the sum of the products by the sum of the** debts. The quotient will be the average term of credit. This added to the date from which the credits... | |
| Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1922
...sustained by either the debtor or creditor. The common rule is: Multiply each debt by its term of credit, **and divide the sum of the products by the sum of the** debts. The quotient will be the average term of credit. This added to the date from which the credits... | |
| Philippines. Bureau of Civil Service - Civil service - 1907
...the subject (on the basis of loo per cent.) by the relative weight of that subject, add the products, **and divide the sum of the products by the sum of the** relative weights. The quotient thus obtained will be the average percentage in the examination. A different... | |
| Physics - 1835
...of calc spar at 2'65, and that of the witherite at 4:3, and multiply each by their atomic weights, **and divide the sum of the products by the sum of the** weights, we obtain for the specific gravity of a compound of the two, atom to atom, 3'707, rather less... | |
| Arthur L. Robin, Sharon L. Foster - Psychology - 2002 - 338 pages
...each frequency by its associated intensity rating. Then sum these cross products, sum the frequencies, **and divide the sum of the products by the sum of the** frequencies. Means for clinic and nonclinic samples may be found in Chapter 5, Table 5-2. Issues Checklist... | |
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