| George Albert Wentworth - Geometry - 1899 - 500 pages
...of a cylinder of revolution, S=2Trfi XH; PROPOSITION XXXIV. THEOREM. 699. The volume of a circular **cylinder is equal to the product of its base by its altitude. Let** V denote the volume, B the base, and H the altitude, of the circular cylinder GA. To prove that V =... | |
| George Albert Wentworth - Geometry, Solid - 1902 - 246 pages
...T = 2TrRxH + 2 TrJi' 2 = 2 7r.fi (H + B). PROPOSITION XXXIV. THEOREM. 699. The volume of a circular **cylinder is equal to the product of its base by its altitude. Let** V denote the volume, B the base, and H the altitude, of the circular cylinder GA. To prove that V —... | |
| Alan Sanders - Geometry - 1903 - 396 pages
...yd. Find the perimeter of a right section. PROPOSITION VI. THEOREM < 1018. The volume of a circular **cylinder is equal to the product of its base by its altitude. Let** V denote the volume of the circular cylinder, B its base, and a its altitude. Let 7< denote the volume... | |
| George Albert Wentworth - Geometry - 1904 - 496 pages
...of a cylinder of revolution, S=2irRX H; XH PROPOSITION XXXIV. THEOREM. 699. The volume of a circular **cylinder is equal to the product of its base by its altitude. Let** V denote the volume, B the base, and H the altitude, of the circular cylinder GA. To prove that V =... | |
| Euclid - Mathematics, Greek - 1908 - 576 pages
...theorem of xn. 2 (see note on that proposition). The first (for the cylinder) is as follows. The volume **of a cylinder is equal to the product of its base by its** height. Suppose CA to be the radius of the base of the given cylinder, h its height. For brevity let... | |
| John H. Williams, Kenneth P. Williams - Geometry, Solid - 1916 - 184 pages
...also is independent of the number of sides of the base of the prism. Hence, T 660. THEOREM. The volume **of a cylinder is equal to the product of its base by its** altitude. The formula V = BXH of § 606 for the volume of any prism may be taken as the formula for... | |
| 562 pages
...theorem of xu. a (see note on that proposition). The first (for the cylinder) is as follows. The volume **of a cylinder is equal to the product of its base by its** height. Suppose CA to be the radius of the base of the given cylinder, h its height. For brevity let... | |
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