# Elementary Synthetic Geometry of the Point, Line and Circle in the Plane

Macmillan, 1894 - Geometry - 294 pages

Elementary Synthetic Geometry of the Point, Line and Circle in the Plane by Nathan Fellowes Dupuis, first published in 1889, is a rare manuscript, the original residing in one of the great libraries of the world. This book is a reproduction of that original, which has been scanned and cleaned by state-of-the-art publishing tools for better readability and enhanced appreciation.

Restoration Editors' mission is to bring long out of print manuscripts back to life. Some smudges, annotations or unclear text may still exist, due to permanent damage to the original work. We believe the literary significance of the text justifies offering this reproduction, allowing a new generation to appreciate it.

### Contents

 PART 1 The Line and Point SECTION II Two 76 PART II 91
 PART III 147 PART V 252

### Popular passages

Page 176 - The square described on the hypothenuse of a rightangled triangle is equal to the sum of the squares described on the other two sides.
Page 183 - The sides of a triangle are proportional to the sines of the opposite angles.
Page 260 - Three lines are in harmonical proportion, when the first is to the third, as the difference between the first and second, is to the difference between the second and third ; and the second is called a harmonic mean between the first and third. The expression 'harmonical proportion...
Page 19 - Every circumference of a. circle, whether the circle be large or small, is supposed to be divided into 360 equal parts called degrees. Each degree is divided into 60 equal parts called minutes, and each minute into 60 equal parts called seconds.
Page 77 - J_ to the given line. .'. the construction gives the perpendicular to a given line at a given point in the line.
Page 122 - And conversely, if the square on one side of a triangle is equal to the Bum of the squares on the other two sides, the angle contained by these two sides is a right angle.
Page 124 - The difference of the squares of two sides of a triangle is equal to the difference of the squares of the segments made by the altitude upon the third side.