| William Leybourn - Algebra - 1694 - 408 pages
...upon your paper the leveral points A, B, C, D, E, F, and G, if you draw lines from point to point, as **from A to -B, from B to C, from C to D,** &c. you fhall conftitute the figure ABCDEFG, which fhall be the exaft PUt of your Field O. And thus... | |
| Isaac Newton - Celestial mechanics - 1729 - 546 pages
...all one, as -1 0 /> OLO or CAT — , , &c. Suppofe firft thefe gravities to be uniformly continued **from A to B, from B to C, from C to D,** &c. the decrements in the points B, C, D, &c. being taken by fteps. And thefe gravities drawn' into... | |
| Essays - 1809 - 506 pages
...marked down upon the paper by means of the scale. In this manner remove the plain-table successively **from B to C, from C to D} from D to E, and from E to** F, causing poles to be set up at the points to which you have yet to go, and leaving others at those... | |
| Thomas Keith - Geography - 1826 - 402 pages
...intersect the arc dS, as the lines beyond NS, take the distance ab in your compasses, and apply it **from b to c, from c to d, from d to e, and from e to** /, &c. and then draw the lines, Oc, Od, Oe, Of, &c. IV. The meridians and parallels of latitudes being... | |
| Charles Davies - Surveying - 1839 - 376 pages
...creek or river. Place stations at the principal points, as A, B, C, D and E. Take, with the compaes, **the bearings from A to B, from B to C, from C to D,...and EA. At convenient points of the course AB, as** a, c and /, make the offsets a6, cd, fg. Then, having measured these lines, as also the distances Aa,... | |
| John Gummere - Surveying - 1840 - 452 pages
...to B, and then a fore-sight to a new station C. In the same manner the operation must be continued **from C to D, from D to E, and from E to** F; the number of intermediate stations necessary to be taken, depending on the irregularities in the... | |
| Charles Davies - Navigation - 1835 - 359 pages
...surveyed. Let us suppose it to be bounded on the west and north by a fence and road, and on the east **and south . by a creek or river. Place stations at...and EA. At convenient points of the course AB, as** a, c and /, make the offsets ab, cd, fg. Then, having measured these lines, as also the distances Aa,... | |
| Charles Davies - Navigation - 1841 - 406 pages
...surveyed. Let us suppose it to be bounded on the west and north by a fence and road, and on the east **and south by a creek or river. Place stations at the...A ; and measure the distances AB, BC, CD, DE, and** E.1. At convenient points of the course AB, as a, c and /, make the onsets ab, cd, fg. Then, having... | |
| Thomas Milner - 1848 - 892 pages
...be bounded, which we may suppose equal to the former, and to each other. The planet will then pass **from a to b, from b to c, from c to d,** and so on, in equal times or in a month. But, obviously, while the areas described by the radius vector... | |
| Daniel Adams - Arithmetic - 1849 - 142 pages
...AG, and through the points c, d, e, and /, draw the lines AF, AE, AD, and AC. Apply the distance AB, **from B to C, from C to D, from D to E,** from E to F, and from P to G. Then draw the lines BC, CD, DE, EF, and FG, and ABCDEFG will be the required... | |
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