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asymptotes ax˛ axes axis becomes called Cambridge centre CHAPTER chord circle co-ordinates coincide College common condition cone conic section conjugate constant corresponding curve denote determining diameter direction directrix distance double draw drawn eccentricity Edition ellipse equal Euclid EXAMPLES expression Fellow figure Find the equation fixed focus four Geometry given point giving Hence hyperbola imaginary inclined infinite infinity intersection length lies line joining locus meet moves negative normal opposite origin parabola parallel passes perpendicular plane point x'y polar pole positive projection Prove radius ratio rectangular referred represents respect right angles sides Similarly squares straight line Suppose tangent third touch triangle University values zero
Page 103 - The locus of the middle points of a system of parallel chords in a parabola is called a diameter.
Page 268 - Treatise on the Motion of a Single Particle and of two Particles acting on one another. By A. SANDEMAN. 8vo.
Page 86 - A point moves so that the sum of the squares of its distances from the points (0, 0), (1, 0) is constant.
Page 265 - These editions have taken their place amongst scholars as valuable contributions to the Classical Literature of this country, and are admitted to be good examples of the judicious and practical nature of English scholarship; and as the editors have formed their texts from a careful examination of the best editions extant, it is believed that no texts better for general use can be found. The volumes will be well printed at the Cambridge University Press, in a 16mo. size, and will be issued at short...
Page 266 - Principles and Practice of Arithmetic. Comprising the Nature and Use of Logarithms, with the Computations employed by Artificers, Gangers, and Land Surveyors. Designed for the Use of Students, by J. Hind, MA, formerly Fellow and Tutor of Sidney Sussex College. Ninth edition, with Questions. 4^.
Page 42 - A point moves so that the difference of the squares of its distances from (3, 0) and (0, — 2) is always equal to 8.