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3cwt amount Amsterdam annuity annum answer arithmetical arithmetical progression Avoirdupois bill Bought bushel ciphers common measure compound interest course of exchange cube root decimal denominator difference ditto Divide dividend divisor Ducat ells equal number Examples to Prop Examples to Proposition farthings feet figure Florins Francs freehold estate gain or loss gallon Genoa geometrical progression given number given sum gross Grots Flemish guilders guineas Hamburgh hence improper fraction integer least term Leghorn London Marcs merchant miles mixed number months Mult multiplicand Multiply neat weight Note number of terms odd number payable payment Pence sterl Pezzo piastre pound sterling pounds present worth principal proportion purchase quantity quotient rate per cent ratio received Reduce remainder repetend Required Rix-dollars shillings sold Soldi sols square root sterling money subtract Table tare Theo VULGAR FRACTIONS whole number yards of cloth
Page 290 - Ratio is the relation which one quantity bears to another of the same kind, the comparison being made by considering what multiple, part, or parts, one quantity is of the other.
Page 148 - Multiply each payment by its term of credit, and divide the sum of the products by the sum of the payments ; the quotient will be the average term of credit.
Page 216 - Multiplier. 2. Multiply each term in the Multiplicand (beginning at the lowest) by the feet in the Multiplier...
Page 210 - To extract the Square Root of a Vulgar Fraction. RULE, Reduce the fraction to its lowest terms, then extract the square root of the numerator for a new numerator, and the square root of the denominator for a new denominator.
Page 92 - ... each other ; observing to increase the first figure of every line with what would arise by carrying 1 from 5 to 15, 2 from 15 to 25, &c.
Page 234 - When any number of terms is continued in Geometrical Progression, the product of the two extremes will be equal to...
Page 66 - Divide the terms of the given fraction by any number which will divide them without a remainder, and the quotients again in the same manner ; and so on, till it appears...
Page 69 - Multiply each numerator into all the denominators except its own for a new numerator, and all the denominators together for a common denominator.