## Popular Mathematics: Being the First Elements of Arithmetic, Algebra, and Geometry, in Their Relations and Uses |

### From inside the book

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Page xiv

... METHODS OF EXPRESSION , AND DEFINITIONS 1. Of Lines • 2. Of Surfaces or Figures 3. Of Angles . 191 192 196 201 SECTION XI . 207

... METHODS OF EXPRESSION , AND DEFINITIONS 1. Of Lines • 2. Of Surfaces or Figures 3. Of Angles . 191 192 196 201 SECTION XI . 207

**PRINCIPLES**OF GEOMETRICAL INVESTIGATION SECTION XII . Page INTERSECTION OF LINES , ANGLES , Page 4

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**principles**of mathe- matics , and can apply those**principles**to the finding of results , and one who must get at the results the best way that he can , without any knowledge of the**principles**, is , that the first pro- ceeds with ease ... Page 14

... But the difference is one of subject rather han of

... But the difference is one of subject rather han of

**principle**, and the conduct of the mind in the cases alluded to is in strict accordance with its conduct in mathema- . tical investigations . Indeed , there is so much of. Page 15

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**principles**, and in discovering truth and detecting error in every possible combination which can thus be ...**principle**so simple and so clear 16 USE OF MATHEMATICS . that nobody who understood the GENERAL USE OF MATHEMATICS . 15. Page 22

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**principle**, it is evident that if any two quantities of the same kind are in this way compared with a standard ...**principles**in the whole range of mathematical science . We must readily admit this , when we consider that we can ...### Other editions - View all

Popular Mathematics: Being the First Elements of Arithmetic, Algebra, and ... Robert Mudie No preview available - 2017 |

### Common terms and phrases

adjacent angles Algebra angular space answering apply bisects breadth called centre circle circumference co-efficients compound quantity consequently considered consists contain cube root decimal point denominator diameter difference direction divide dividend division divisor drawn equi-multiples Euclid's Elements evident exactly equal exponent expressed factors follows four fraction geometrical geometrical series greater hypotenuse inclination instance integer number interior angles kind least common multiple length less letters logarithm magnitude mathematical means measure meet metical multiplicand multiplier natural numbers necessary number of figures obtained operation opposite parallel parallelogram performed perpendicular plane position principle proportion quan quotient radius ratio reciprocal rectangle relation remaining right angles round a point salient angle scale of numbers second term segment sides simple solid space round square root stand straight line subtraction surface taken third tion triangle truth whole

### Popular passages

Page 396 - Upon a given straight line to describe a segment of a circle, which shall contain aa angle equal to a given rectilineal angle.

Page 473 - Prove it. 6.If a straight line be bisected and produced to any point, the rectangle contained by the whole line thus produced, and the part of it produced together with the -square on half the line bisected, is equal to the square on the straight line which is made up of the half and the part produced.

Page 416 - If two triangles have two sides, and the included angle of the one equal to two sides and the included angle of the other, each to each, the two triangles are equal in all respects.

Page 380 - If two angles of a triangle are equal, the sides opposite those angles are equal. AA . . A Given the triangle ABC, in which angle B equals angle C. To prove that AB = A C. Proof. 1. Construct the AA'B'C' congruent to A ABC, by making B'C' = BC, Zfi' = ZB, and Z C

Page 494 - IF from any point without a circle two straight lines be drawn, one of which cuts the circle, and the other touches it ; the rectangle contained by the whole line which cuts the circle, and the part of it without the circle, shall be equal to the square of the line which touches it.

Page 138 - Generalising this operation, we have the common rule for finding the greatest common measure of any two numbers : — divide the greater by the less, and the divisor by the remainder continually till nothing remains, and the last divisor is the greatest common measure.

Page 259 - Angles, taken together, is equal to Twice as many Right Angles, wanting four, as the Figure has Sides.

Page 489 - But let one of them BD pass through the centre, and cut the other AC, which does not pass through the centre, at right angles, in the...

Page 102 - COR. 1. Hence, because AD is the sum, and AC the difference of ' the lines AB and BC, four times the rectangle contained by any two lines, together with the square of their difference, is equal to the square ' of the sum of the lines." " COR. 2. From the demonstration it is manifest, that since the square ' of CD is quadruple of the square of CB, the square of any line is qua' druple of the square of half that line.