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acres amount annuity annum answer Bought Bring bushels cents cloth common Compound contained cost cube root currency decimal denomination difference divide dividend Division divisor dollars dols drams equal EXAMPLES exchange Facit farthings Federal Money feet figures fourths fraction furlongs gain gallons given grains greater gross half hand hogsheads hundred inches interest less linen MEASURE merchant miles millions mixed months Multiply nails neat weight Note ounces paid payment pecks pence Pennsylvania penny perches person pieces pint pounds present worth principal proceed PROOF proper proportion quantity quarters quarts quotient ratio receive Reduce remainder Result roods RULE sell share shillings Simple single sold square root sterling Subtract sugar Suppose TABLE tare tens third thousand units weeks weight whole yards yearly
Seite 111 - From the last amount, subtract the given principal, and the remainder will be the compound interest. EXAMPLES.
Seite 83 - M 420 1200 4. If 10 bushels of oats be sufficient for 18 horses 20 days, how many bushels will serve 60 horses 36 days, at that rate ?
Seite 129 - A vulgar fraction is a part, or parts of a unit or integer expressed by two numbers, placed one above the other, with a line drawn between them; as -i one fourth, f two thirds.
Seite 131 - Operations with Fractions A) To change a mixed number to an improper fraction, simply multiply the whole number by the denominator of the fraction and add the numerator.
Seite 22 - FRACTIONS, or broken numbers, are expressions for any assignable parts of an unit ; and are represented by two numbers, placed one above the other, with a line drawn between them. The number above the line is called the numerator, and that below the line the denominator.
Seite 33 - Troy Weight. 24 grains (gr.) - 1 pennyweight (dwt.) 20 pennyweights — 1 ounce (oz.) 12 ounces — 1 pound (1b.).
Seite 165 - CASE 2. \ . When the prices of several simples are given, to find how much of each, at their respective rates, must be taken to make a compound or mixture at any proposed price.
Seite 157 - Subtract the square number from the left hand period, and to the remainder bring down the next period for a dividend. III. Double the root already found for a divisor ; seek how many times the divisor is contained...