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Books Books 1 - 10 of 12 on Whatever equivalent form is discoverable in arithmetical algebra considered as the....  
" Whatever equivalent form is discoverable in arithmetical algebra considered as the science of suggestion, when the symbols are general in their form, though specific in their value, will continue to be an equivalent form when the symbols are general in... "
Report - Page 199
by British Association for the Advancement of Science - 1834
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A Treatise on Algebra

George Peacock - Algebra - 1830 - 685 pages
...are equally independent. The converse proposition must likewise be true for the following reasons : If there be an equivalent form when the symbols are general in form and in their nature also, it must coincide with the form discovered and proved in the subordinate...
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Report of the ... Meeting of the British Association for the ..., Issue 3

British Association for the Advancement of Science - Science - 1834
...suggestion, when the symbols are general in tJieir form, though specific in their value, will continue to be an equivalent form when the symbols are general in their nature as well a* in their form *. The direct proposition must be true, since the laws of combination of symbols by...
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The Quarterly Journal of Education, Volume 9

Education - 1835
...subordinate science, when the symbols are general in form though specific in their nature, the same must be an equivalent form when the symbols are general in their nature as well as in their form.' Now, we think that we here discover the traces of the method by which the mind of the author was led...
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Pamphlets on Railways: Together with Miscellaneous Reprints

Heat - 1841
...general, in which these terms and factors must appear. Hence therefore the first law does not prove that " If there be an equivalent form when the symbols are general in form and in their nature also, it must coincide with the form discovered in the subordinate science,...
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Lectures on the principles of demonstrative mathematics

Philip Kelland - Mathematics - 1843 - 147 pages
...though specific in their nature, the same " Peacock's Alg. p, 167. f Kelland's Algebra, p. 261, must be an equivalent form when the symbols are general in their nature as well as in their form."* Now, I see easily enough how to make use of this principle in effecting a transition from arithmetical...
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From Kant to Hilbert Volume 1 : A Source Book in the Foundations ..., Volume 1

William Bragg Ewald - Mathematics - 2005 - 678 pages
...suggestion, when the symbols are general in their form, though specific in their value, will continue to be an equivalent form when the symbols are general in their nature as well as in their form (Peacock 1833, pp. 198-9). (Roughly speaking, in modern terminology an 'equivalent form' is an equation;...
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Frege in Jena: Beiträge zur Spurensicherung

Gottfried Gabriel, Wolfgang Kienzler - Jena (Germany) - 1997 - 161 pages
...Suggestion, when the Symbols are general in their form, though specific in their value, will continue to be an equivalent form when the Symbols are general in their nature äs well äs in their form." 32Hankel, Theorie der complexen Zahlensysteme, S. 15, mit Bezug auf Ohm,...
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From Kant to Hilbert Volume 1 : A Source Book in the Foundations ..., Volume 1

William Bragg Ewald - Mathematics - 2005 - 678 pages
Immanuel Kant's Critique of Pure Reason is widely taken to be the starting point of the modern period of mathematics while David Hilbert was the last great mainstream ...
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A Boole Anthology: Recent and Classical Studies in the Logic of George Boole

James Gasser - History - 2000 - 336 pages
...suggestion, when the symbols are general in their form, though specific in their value, will continue to be an equivalent form when the symbols are general in their nature as well as their form. (Peacock 1833, 194) All the difficulty of Peacock's thought is contained in this double...
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Around Caspar Wessel and the Geometric Representation of Complex Numbers ...

Jesper Lützen - Cartography - 2001 - 293 pages
...suggestion, when the symbols are general in their form, though specific in their value, will continue to be an equivalent form when the symbols are general in their nature as well as in their form." [Peacock 1830, 104] represent a time-step in the opposite direction to that of a positive number. However,...
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