Whatever form is algebraically equivalent to another when expressed in general symbols, must continue to be equivalent whatever those symbols denote. A Treatise on Algebra - Page 104by George Peacock - 1830 - 685 pagesFull view - About this book
| Meir Buzaglo - Mathematics - 2002 - 212 pages
...algebras. He presents the following formulation of the "principle of the permanence of equivalent forms": **Whatever form is algebraically equivalent to another when expressed in general symbols, must** continue to be equivalent, whatever those symbols denote. Whatever equivalent form is discoverable... | |
| Stewart Shapiro, William J. Wainwright - Mathematics - 2005 - 850 pages
..."Converse Proportion." The other clause, the "Direct Proposition" or "Direct Proportion," was this: **"Whatever form is Algebraically equivalent to another,...symbols, must be true, whatever those symbols denote"** ( [Peacock 1830] , §132) . Peacock later dropped the Direct Proposition from the statement of the... | |
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