Elementary Algebra and Mensuration: Instruction Paper
the school, 1902 - Algebra - 72 pages
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12 feet 16 inches 9 feet A B C Arithmetic base and altitude base X altitude cancel circle circumference coefficient cone conical surface cubic feet cubic inches cylinder diagonal Divide dividend divisor ELEMENTARY ALGEBRA equilateral triangle EXAMPLES FOR PRACTICE exponent expression factor feet in diameter feet long find the area Find the lateral Find the value frustum hypothenuse inches in diameter inches long INSCRIBED ANGLE isosceles triangle lateral area left-hand side length letters lower base Minuend monomial number of sides parallelogram parallelopiped parenthesis perimeter perpendicular distance polygon polynomial pyramid quadrilateral quotient radius rectangle regular hexagon right angles right prism right triangle right-hand side slant height sphere square feet square inches square root straight line subtract Subtrahend Suppose we wish surface total area transposed trapezium trapezoid unknown quantity upper base vertex vertices vinculum volume x² y²
Page 35 - The square of the hypothenuse is equal to the sum of the squares of the other two sides ; as, 5033 402+302.
Page 60 - A right circular cone or cone of revolution is a cone whose axis is perpendicular to the base. It may be generated by the revolution of a right triangle about one of the perpendicular sides as an axis.
Page 64 - A sphere is a solid bounded by a curved surface, every point of which is equally distant from a point within called the center.
Page 52 - A right prism is one whose lateral edges are perpendicular to the bases.
Page 15 - Multiply each term of the multiplicand by each term of the multiplier, and add the partial products.
Page 57 - The volume of a cylinder is equal to the area of the base multiplied by the altitude.
Page 39 - An inscribed angle is an angle whose vertex lies in the circumference and whose sides are chords. It is measured by onehalf the intercepted arc.
Page 37 - A Circle is a plane figure bounded by a curved line every point of which is equally distant from a point within called the center.
Page 50 - The area of a circle is equal to the square of the radius multiplied by TT.
Page 42 - I label the two new points e and/.' With the help of this figure he then proceeds to the usual proof of the theorem that the area of a parallelogram is equal to the product of the base by the altitude, establishing the equality of certain lines and angles and the congruence of the pair of triangles.