Arithmetic: Lower Book
D. C. Heath, 1906 - Arithmetic - 282 pages
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50 cents acres amount apples average bales of cotton barrel bought boys bushels of corn bushels of wheat called cents contain cost decimal denominator difference dime Divide dollar dozen earn eggs equally farm farmer feet feet long feet wide field figure Find Find products Find quotients Find the cost five foot four fourths fraction gain gallons girl Give half head horses hundred hundredths inches Interest John load measure merchant miles miles per hour milk minutes months Multiply nine Oral Exercises Oral Questions oranges ounces Page paid pairs pecks pint places pounds quarts raised received rods rows sell seven share side sold spent square square yard Subtract sugar tens third thousand tons train trees twice units walk week weigh whole Write Written Exercises Written Problems yards
Page 94 - Thirty days hath September, April, June, and November ; All the rest have thirty-one, Except the second month alone, Which has but twenty-eight, in fine, Till leap year gives it twenty-nine.
Page 123 - By division we ascertain how often one number is contained in another. The number to be divided is called the dividend. The number to divide by is called the divisor. The number of times the dividend contains the divisor is called the quotient.
Page 80 - OF TIME. 60 Seconds = 1 Minute 60 Minutes =± 1 Hour 24 Hours = 1 Day 7 Days = 1 Week 28 Days = 1 Lunar Month...
Page 213 - Place the divisor to the left of the dividend, and proceed as in division of whole numbers; in the quotient, point off as many decimal places as the number of decimal places in the dividend exceeds those in the divisor, prefixing ciphers to the quotient, if necessary.
Page 210 - To multiply decimals we multiply the factors as whole numbers and point off in the product as many decimal places as there are decimal places in both factors; eg 2.8 1.25 .005 25 8 .6 .03 .06 22.4 .750 .00015 1.50 Find the products: 1.
Page 102 - That is, ten units make one ten, ten tens make one hundred, ten hundreds make one thousand, and so on.
Page 185 - To Reduce an Improper Fraction to a Whole or a Mixed Number, Divide the numerator by the denominator. The quotient will be the whole...