| Thomas Keith - Navigation - 1810 - 420 pages
...with the radius of the sphere, being proposed; if from each of its angles you subtract one-third of **the excess of the sum of its three angles above two right angles,** the ayjgles thus diminished may be taken for the angles of a rectilinear triangle, whose sides are... | |
| Charles Hutton, Olinthus Gregory - Mathematics - 1811
...sides are very small, compared with the radius of the sphere; if from each of its angles one third of **the excess of the sum of its three angles above two right angles** be subtracted, tlie angles so diminished may be taken for the angles of a rectilinear triangle, •wJwse... | |
| Charles Hutton - Mathematics - 1812
...sides are very tmall, compared with the radius of the sfihere ; if from each of its angles tne third of **the excess of the sum of its three angles above two right angles** be subtracted^ the angles so diminished may be taken for the angles of a rectilinear triangle^ whose... | |
| Olinthus Gregory - Plane trigonometry - 1816 - 244 pages
...sides are very small, compared with the radius of the sphere; if from, each of it's angles one third of **the excess of the sum of its three angles above two right angles** be subtracted, the angles so diminished may be taken for the angles of a rectilinear triangle, whose... | |
| Robert Woodhouse - Plane trigonometry - 1819 - 264 pages
...sides are very small relatively to the radius of the sphere, if from each of its angles one-third of **the excess of the sum of its three angles above two right angles** be subtracted, the angles so diminished may be taken for the angles of a rectilinear triangle, the... | |
| Thomas Keith - Navigation - 1826 - 442 pages
...with the radius of the sphere, being proposed; if from each of its angles you subtract one third of **the excess of the sum of its three angles above two right angles,** the angles thus diminished may be taken for the angles of a rectilinear triangle, whose sides are equal... | |
| Thomas Leybourn - Mathematics - 1830
...given in terms of а, Ъ, с, and d. Again, since the area of a spherical triangle is proportional to **the excess of the sum of its three angles above two right angles,** technically termed the spherical excess, which (spherical excess) by Simon Lhuillier's Theorem, may... | |
| Pierce Morton - Geometry - 1830 - 272 pages
...which have their angles respectively equal to the three angles of the triangle . . t 195 (с) Every **spherical triangle is measured by the excess of the sum of its** angles above two right angles . cor. 196 (¿0 A spherical triangle, whose angles are A, I!, and C,... | |
| Mathematics - 1834 - 428 pages
...sides are very small compared with the radius of the sphere ; if from each of its angles, one-third of **the excess of the sum of its three angles, above two right angles** be subtracted, the angles so diminished may be taken for the angles of a rectilineal triangle, whose... | |
| |