| Edson Sewell Bastin - Botany - 1887 - 312 pages
...will be observed also that the third fraction of the series is derivable from the first two by adding **together the numerators for a new numerator and the denominators for a new denominator** ; that the fourth is derived from the second and third in the same way, and so on. Examples of the... | |
| Horatio Nelson Robinson - 1888 - 372 pages
...fractions, we have this general RULE. I. Reduce all integers and mixed numbers to im^ proper fractions. II. **Multiply together the numerators for a new numerator, and the denominators for a new denominator.** Cancel all factors common to numerators and denominators. 2. Multiply I by $. Ans. $. 3. Multiply J... | |
| Warren H. Sadler - 1888 - 426 pages
...obtaining the result in lowest terms ^i, 5 x ^s = 6 without further reduction. zs Rule. — Multiply **the numerators for a new numerator and the denominators for a new denominator,** first canceling all factors which are common to opposite terms. NOTE 1. — If one or both factors... | |
| Edson Sewell Bastin - Botany - 1889 - 478 pages
...will be observed also that the third fraction of the series is derivable from the first two by adding **together the numerators for a new numerator and the denominators for a new denominator** ; that the fourth is derived from the second and third in the same way, and so on. Examples of the... | |
| Caton's national business college, Buffalo, N.Y. - 1889 - 330 pages
...their denominators. Thus, (1) $T\ x \ — ? ; (2) $J x *£ = ? ; (8) ffxf = ? / RULE. — Multiply **the numerators for a new numerator and the denominators for a new denominator,** first canceling all factors which are common to opposite terms. NOTE 1. — If one of the factors is... | |
| Warren H. Sadler, William Russell Will - Business mathematics - 1890 - 318 pages
...1 as their denominators. Thus, (1.) $-& xf = ? ; (2) $} x %* = ? ; (3) $fxf = ? RULE. — Multiply **the numerators for a new numerator and the denominators for a new denominator,** first canceling all factors which are common to opposite terms. NOTE I. — If one of the factors is... | |
| Nathan Fellowes Dupuis - Algebra - 1892 - 360 pages
...~Then QD = N, and Q'D' = N'. NN' QQ'DD'=NN', and QQ' = Hence, to multiply two fractions together, we **multiply together the numerators for a new numerator and the denominators for a new denominator.** (5) From (4), -Ц — ; = — (, and multiplying both frac, D' UND' turns by _ gl ves |;=-.—. Hence,... | |
| David Marvel Reynolds Culbreth - Botany, Medical - 1893 - 270 pages
...The third fraction is obtained by adding the first two, irrespective of their intrinsic valuation ; **the numerators for a new numerator and the denominators for a new denominator.** The fourth is from the second and third, etc. Two-ranked — distichous = \ I— Basswood. Grasses,... | |
| George Albert Wentworth - Arithmetic - 1893 - 246 pages
...from the 14 in the numerator, and then multiply ; we have -\6, or T\. iof 9 = 9 iofi:f=T^ e °ff = y **To multiply a mixed number by a whole number : Multiply the fraction and** then the integral part of the mixed number, and add the results. Find the products of : 4x3i 2x3¿... | |
| J. W. Graham - Arithmetic - 1895 - 258 pages
...|=T95Î |=jf > TrVHS =T95. Or the division may bedone by inverting the divisor; and by multiplying **the numerators for a new numerator, and the denominators for a new denominator.** Thus: 1. H i« ff 2. VH 3. 3| Ц 1Of 4. | l 4 5. 3 to thirds. 4 to fifths. 6 to tenths. 6- I = ZÏ... | |
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