## A Treatise of Plane and Spherical Trigonometry: In Theory and Practice ; Adapted to the Use of Students ; Extracted Mostly from Similar Works of Ludlam, Playfair, Vince, and Bonnycastle |

### From inside the book

Results 6-10 of 42

Page 11

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**right**-**angled triangles**ALC , ABD , having the acute angle LAC common , are similar to each other , and to the two triangles AFB , Dfb . Hence the following propositions are derived 1. The triangles DAB , BAF give the following analogy ... Page 12

... Angles of Triangles described on a Plane , or Plane Trigonometry properly so called . 48. In any

... Angles of Triangles described on a Plane , or Plane Trigonometry properly so called . 48. In any

**right**-**angled triangle**ABC ( fig . page 21 ) , if the hypothenuse AC be made radius , the perpendicular BC be- comes the sine , and the ... Page 14

... triangle ABC into two

... triangle ABC into two

**right**-**angled triangles**CAD , BAD . About the centre A , with the ra- dius AD , suppose arcs to be de- scribed on each side of the point D , then DC , DB will be the tan- B gents of the opposite angles CAD , BAD ... Page 15

... angle A of the triangle ABC draw AD perpendicular to BC . About the centres B and C , with the radii BA and CA , suppose arcs to be described ; then AD will be the sine of the angles B and C. In the

... angle A of the triangle ABC draw AD perpendicular to BC . About the centres B and C , with the radii BA and CA , suppose arcs to be described ; then AD will be the sine of the angles B and C. In the

**right**-**angled triangle**ABD , AB : AD ... Page 17

... triangle ABC , if a perpendicular be let fall from the greatest angle C , it will fall within the triangle , and will divide it into two

... triangle ABC , if a perpendicular be let fall from the greatest angle C , it will fall within the triangle , and will divide it into two

**right**-**angled triangles**ACD , BCD , whose hypothenuses AC , BC are the sides of the proposed triangle ...### Common terms and phrases

90 degrees adjacent angle AHDL algebra analogy angle ABC angle ACB Answer arc or angle base centre chord circle comp complement cosecant cosine cotangent Euclid's Elements find the angles find the rest geometry Given the side greater than 90 half the sum half their difference height Hence hypothenuse AC included angle less than 90 logarithmic sines mathematics measured mechanical philosophy negative opposite angle perp perpendicular plane triangle plane trigonometry PROP propositions quadrant AH quantity right-angled spherical triangle right-angled triangle Scholium secant side AB side AC sides and angles sine a sine sine and cosine sine² sines and tangents solution spherical angle spherical triangle ABC spherical trigonometry supplement tables tangent of half theorems third side three angles three sides triangle are given trigono versed sine yards

### Popular passages

Page 12 - In every plane triangle, the sum of two sides is to their difference as the tangent of half the sum of the angles opposite those sides is to the tangent of half their difference.

Page ix - The circumference of every circle is supposed to be divided into 360 equal parts, called degrees ; each degree into 60 equal parts, called minutes ; and each minute into 60 equal parts, called seconds.

Page 23 - Then multiply the second and third terms together, and divide the product by the first term: the quotient will be the fourth term, or answer.

Page 13 - In any triangle, twice the rectangle contained by any two sides is to the difference between the sum of the squares of those sides, and the square of the base, as the radius to the cosine of the angle included by the two sides. Let ABC be any triangle, 2AB.BC is to the difference between AB2+BC2 and AC2 as radius to cos.

Page 87 - The cosine of half the sum of two sides of a spherical triangle is to the cosine of half their difference as the cotangent of half the included angle is to the tangent of half the sum of the other two angles. The sine of half the sum of two sides of a spherical...

Page 74 - The sum of any two sides is greater than the third side, and their difference is less than the third side.