| George Alfred - Arithmetic - 1834 - 336 pages
...require it. 6. When all the terms of the stating are reduced as above directed, (if necessary) — then **multiply the second and third terms together, and divide the product by** the^rst term — the quotient will be the fourth term or answer to the question, and of Kke name with... | |
| Francis Walkingame - 1835 - 270 pages
...proportion, if necessary, to the same name, and the third to the lowest denomination mentioned in it, then **multiply the second and third terms together, and...the product by the first; the quotient will be the** answer to the question in the same denomination the third term was reduced to, and must be reduced... | |
| Stephen Pike - Arithmetic - 1835 - 210 pages
...and if the third term consist of several denominations, reduce it to its lowest denomination; then, **Multiply the second and third terms together, and divide the product by the first** term: the quotient will je the answer. Note. — The product of the second and third termsis of he... | |
| Thomas Smith (of Liverpool.) - Arithmetic - 1835 - 180 pages
...made it fifteen times too large, divide it by this 15; that is to say, we have the same result if we **multiply the second and third terms together, and divide the product by the first.** AND THIS is THE RULE ; this, when the terms are properly placed, this MULTIPLYING THE SECOND AND THE... | |
| George Willson - Arithmetic - 1836 - 202 pages
...mentioned in it.* * It is often better to reduce the lower denominations to the decimal of the highest. 3. **Multiply the second and third terms together, and divide the product by the first,** and the quotient will be the answer, in that denomination which the third term was left in. In arranging... | |
| A. Turnbull - Arithmetic - 1836 - 368 pages
...then reduce the third term to the least denomination contained in it. The three terms thus reduced, we **multiply the second and third terms together, and divide the product by the first,** and the quotient will be the fourth term in the same denomination, to which the third term has been... | |
| Abel Flint - Geometry - 1837 - 338 pages
...is calculated accordingly. GENERAL ROLE. 1. State the question in every case, as already taught : 2. **Multiply the second and third terms together, and divide the product by the first. The** manner of taking natural sines and tangents from the tables, is the same as for logarithmic sines and... | |
| Peirpont Edward Bates Botham - Arithmetic - 1837 - 252 pages
...question. The first and third terms must be of one name. The second term of -divers denominations. **Multiply the second and third terms together, and divide the product by the first** term ; the quotient thence arising will be the Answer. OBS. This rule is founded on the obvious principle,... | |
| Robert Simson (master of Colebrooke house acad, Islington.) - 1838 - 206 pages
...When the terms are stated and reduced, how do you proceed in order to find a fourth proportional? I **multiply the second and third terms together, and divide the product by the first, the quotient** is the answer. In what name are the product of the second and third terms, the quotient, and the remainder... | |
| Thomas Holliday - Surveying - 1838 - 404 pages
...3.—By arithmetical computation. Having stated the question according to the proper rule or case, **multiply the second and third terms together and divide the product by the first,** and the quotient will be the fourth term required for the natural number. But in working by logarithms,... | |
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