The progressive practical arithmetic: containing the theory of numbers, in connection with concise analytic and synthetic methods of solution,and designed as a complete text-book on this science : for common schools and academies (Google eBook)
Ivison & Phinney, 1859 - Arithmetic - 336 pages
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acres amount annex barrels of flour bought bushels bushels of corn bushels of wheat cents a pound ciphers column common denominator common fraction compound numbers contained cost cube cubic decimal currency discount Divide dividend division dollars dry measure equal exact divisor EXAMPLES FOR PRACTICE figure following RULE gain gallons Give explanation given number greatest common divisor Hence the following Hence the RULE hogshead hundred improper fraction inches integers interest least common multiple longitude merchant miles minuend mixed number months multiplicand Multiply number of terms obtain OPERATION paid payment prime factors proper fraction quotient rate per cent ratio receive Reduce remainder rods sell simple numbers sold subtract subtrahend tens third thousand trial divisor Troy weight units weight whole number worth write yards of cloth
Page 48 - The dividend is the number to be divided. The divisor is the number by which we divide.
Page 73 - The Greatest Common Divisor of two or more numbers is the greatest number that will exactly divide each of them. Numbers prime to each other are such as have no common divisor. NOTE. A common divisor is sometimes called a Common Measure; and the greatest common divisor, the Greatest Common Measure.
Page 52 - If any partial dividend will not contain the divisor, place a cipher in the quotient, and bring down the next figure of the dividend, and divide as before.
Page 95 - To reduce fractions to the least common denominator. The Least Common Denominator of two or more fractions is the least denominator to which they can all be reduced, and it must be the least common multiple of the lowest denominators.
Page 195 - The circumference of every circle is supposed to be divided into 360 equal parts, called degrees...
Page 40 - RULE. I. Write the multiplier under the multiplicand, placing units of the same order under each other. II. Multiply the multiplicand by each figure of the multiplier successively, beginning with the unit figure, and write the first figure of each partial product under the figure of the multiplier used, writing down and carrying as in addition. III. If there are partial products, add them, and their sum will be the product required.
Page 169 - Pendulum vibrating Seconds of Mean Time in the Latitude of London in a Vacuum at the Level of the Sea is in the proportion of Thirty-Six Inches to Thirty-Nine Inches and one thousand three hundred and ninety-three ten-thousandth Parts of an Inch...
Page 68 - Divide the given number by any prime factor ; divide the quotient in the same manner, and so continue the division until the quotient is a prime number. The several divisors and the last quotient will be the prime factors required.
Page 197 - To find the difference of longitude between two places, when the difference of time is known. 1. If the difference of time between New York and Cincinnati be 41 min. 32 sec., what is the difference of longitude ? OPERATION. ANALYSIS. Since 4 minutes of time min. sec. make a difference of 1°...