# Arithmetic, Practically Applied, for Advanced Pupils, and for Private Reference: Designed as a Sequel to Any of the Ordinary Text-books on the Subject

E.H. Butler & Company, 1857 - Arithmetic - 370 pages
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### Contents

 Significations of Symbols 15 17 136 104 165 Section 185 Examples illustrating the 195 Banking 217 Equation of Payments 223 Practice 231
 Exchange 245 Arbitration of Exchange 255 General Average 263 State of Education 269 PROGRESSION 286 Annuities 293 POSITION 300 229 313

### Popular passages

Page 40 - In witness whereof, the master or purser of the said vessel hath affirmed to bills of lading, all of this tenor and date ; one of which being accomplished, the others to stand void.
Page 224 - Multiply the amount of the smaller side by the number of days between the two average dates, and divide the product by the balance of the account. The quotient will be the time...
Page 271 - To find the number of permutations or changes, that can be made of any given number of things, all different from each other. RULE. Multiply all the terms of the natural series of numbers, from 1 up to the given number, continually together, and the last product will be the answer required.
Page 214 - Multiply the principal by the number of days, and divide the product by 6; then point off as in the preceding rule.
Page 242 - EXCHANGE, in commerce, is generally employed to designate that species of mercantile transactions, by which the debts of individuals residing at a distance from their creditors, are cancelled without the transmission of money. A BILL OF EXCHANGE is an order addressed to some person at a distance, directing him to pay a certain sum to the person in whose favor the bill is drawn, or to his order.
Page 213 - ... when they are less than ten shillings ; but if they amount to ten shillings or more, they are considered as another pound. If it is desired to compute the percentage exactly, it may be done either by reducing the shillings and pence to the fraction or decimal of a...
Page 40 - CONDITION, by , on board the called the , whereof is Master, for this present voyage, now lying in the port of and bound for . To say : [insert description of merchandise] being marked and numbered as in the margin, and are to be delivered in the like good order and condition, at the aforesaid port of , (the dangers of the seas only excepted,) unto or assigns, he or they paying freight for the said goods , with primage and average accustomed.
Page 75 - That from and after the passage of this act, the following silver coins shall be of the legal value, and shall pass current as money within the United States, by tale, for the payment of all debts and demands, at the rate of...
Page 205 - ... said he, I have not a hundred, but if I had as many more, and half as many more, and two geese and a half, I should have a hundred.
Page 68 - Pendulum vibrating Seconds of Mean Time in the Latitude of London in a Vacuum at the Level of the Sea...