## First B.A. Examination, University of London: A Hand-book to the Study of Latin, Greek, French and German, English Language and Literature, Arithmetic, Algebra, Plane and Solid Geometry ... and Other Subjects Included in the Above Examination ... |

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Algebra Analytical Geometry application Arithmetic axes axis B.A. PASS Bell and Sons candidate centre Chaucer circle co-ordinates Conic Sections contains Declension Dictionary edition elementary English Language equal Euclid examination-paper examples exercises Explain expression factors find the equation find the number formulae fraction French Grammar Geometry German give given equation given plane given point given straight line Greek illustrated intersection John Heywood language Latin latter locus Logarithms Longmans Macmillan means method multiplying notes number of combinations observe origin Paper parallel peculiar permutations perpendicular principles private student problems Proportion propositions quadratic equation questions R. C. Jebb radius ratio readers rectangular reference represent Rivington rule sides simultaneous equations Solid Geometry solution solve sphere square surface Syntax tangent text-book theorems tion translation treatise triangle Trigonometry University of London unknown quantities Verbs vols vulgar fraction whence words

### Popular passages

Page 202 - If two triangles have one angle of the one equal to one angle of the other and the sides about these equal angles proportional, the triangles are similar.

Page 303 - If a straight line be drawn parallel to one of the sides of a triangle, it shall cut the other sides, or these produced, proportionally : and if the sides, or the sides produced, be cut proportionally, the straight line which joins the points of section shall be parallel to the remaining side of the triangle.

Page 329 - LITERATURE with the HISTORY OF THE LANGUAGE. The scheme of the course and revolutions of the language which is followed here is extremely simple, and resting not upon arbitrary but upon natural or real distinctions, gives us the only view of the subject that can claim to be regarded as of a scientific character.

Page 351 - Like that self-begotten bird In the Arabian woods embost, That no second knows nor third, And lay erewhile a holocaust, From out her ashy womb now teemed, Revives, reflourishes, then vigorous most When most unactive deemed; And, though her body die, her fame survives, A secular bird, ages of lives.

Page 44 - Linus, huic mater quamvis atque huic pater adsit, Orphei Calliopea, Lino formosus Apollo. Pan etiam, Arcadia mecum si iudice certet, Pan etiam Arcadia dicat se iudice victum.

Page 180 - ... the sum of the roots is equal to the coefficient of the second term with its sign changed, and the product of the roots is equal to the last term.

Page 100 - At that ever memorable and instructive period, the letter of the law was superseded in favour of the substance of liberty. To the free choice, therefore, of the people, without either king or parliament, we owe that happy establishment, out of which both king and parliament were regenerated.

Page 6 - Office, for the advancement of Religion and Morality, and the promotion of useful knowledge, to hold forth to all classes and denominations of our faithful subjects, without any distinction whatsoever, an encouragement for pursuing a regular and liberal course of Education...

Page 308 - Radian is the angle subtended, at the centre of a circle, by an arc equal in length to the radius...

Page 99 - Genius always imports something inventive or creative; which does not rest in mere sensibility to beauty where it is perceived, but which can, moreover, produce new beauties, and exhibit them in such a manner as itrongly to impress the minds of others.