# Manual of mathematical tables, by J.A. Galbraith and S. Haughton

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### Contents

 Section 1 14 Section 2 22 Section 3 30 Section 4 40 Section 5 50 Section 6 67 Section 7 68 Section 8 75
 Section 18 155 Section 19 158 Section 20 190 Section 21 203 Section 22 208 Section 23 210 Section 24 211 Section 25 213

 Section 9 81 Section 10 85 Section 11 99 Section 12 100 Section 13 135 Section 14 137 Section 15 138 Section 16 147 Section 17 154
 Section 26 217 Section 27 218 Section 28 224 Section 29 226 Section 30 249 Section 31 250 Section 32 251 Section 33 252

### Popular passages

Page viii - The logarithm of the product of two numbers is equal to the sum of the logarithms of the numbers.
Page vii - The characteristic of the logarithm of a number greater than unity is one less than the number of integral figures in that number.
Page ix - The logarithm of the quotient of two numbers is equal to the logarithm of the dividend minus the logarithm of the divisor.
Page xvii - S�c., multiply the difference by 60, divide by the tabular difference, and consider the result as seconds. 3�. If the given value be that of a log sine...
Page xvi - As all the sines and cosines, all the tangents from o� to 45�, and all the cotangents from 45� to 90", are less than unity, the logarithms of these quantities have negative characteristics.
Page vii - ... &c. &c. It follows from this, that the characteristics of the logarithms of all numbers less than unity are negative, and may be found by The...
Page xiii - NOTE i . — When the divisor is greater than the dividend, the characteristic of the logarithm of the quotient will come out negative — the quotient itself being, evidently, a decimal ; but if we wish to avoid the use of negative characteristics it will be necessary to add...
Page xiii - Subtract the logarithm of the divisor from that of the dividend; th". difference will be the logarithm of the quotient. 3�. Find from the tables the corresponding number. This will be the required quotient. EXAMPLES, 1.