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altitude axes axis base become called centre chord circle circular coincident common common line complanar cone conic considered constant construction contains corresponding cube cuboid curve cylinder denote described determine diagonals diameter dihedral angles direction distance divided draw drawn edges elements ellipse equal face angles figure fixed follows four given given point gives greater Hence infinity intersection join length less lies limit locus mean measures median meet middle point normal octahedron opposite parallel lines pass perpendicular plane geometry polygon polyhedron prism projection Proof pyramid radius rectangle regular relations respectively right angle segment sheaf Show sides similar space spatial figure sphere spheric spheric line spheric triangle squares surface Take taken tangent line tetrahedron Theorem three-faced corner touches triangle vertex vertices volume
Page 236 - To the many of my fellow-teachers in America who have questioned me in regard to the Non-Euclidean Geometry, I would now wish to say publicly that Dr. Smith's conception of that profound advance in pure science is entirely sound. . . . Dr. Smith has given us a book of which our country can be proud. I think it the duty of every teacher of geometry to examine it carefully."— From Prof.
Page 67 - The square described on the hypothenuse of a rightangled triangle is equal to the sum of the squares described on the other two sides.
Page 1 - The projection of a line on a plane is the locus of the projections of all its points.
Page 234 - ... University of Ohio, of Pennsylvania, of Michigan, of Wisconsin, of Kansas, of California, of Missouri, Stanford University, etc., etc. "Those acquainted with Mr. Smith's text-books on conic sections and solid geometry will form a high expectation of this work, and we do not think they will be disappointed. Its style is clear and neat, it gives alternative proofs of most of the fundamental theorems, and abounds in practical hints, among which we may notice those on the resolution of expressions...
Page 238 - AND BESSEL'S FUNCTIONS. Crown 8vo. IQJ. 6d. WILSON (JM)— ELEMENTARY GEOMETRY. Books I. to V. Containing the Subjects of Euclid's first Six Books. Following the Syllabus of the Geometrical Association. By JM WILSON, MA, Head Master of Clifton College. New Edition. Extra fcap. 8vo. 4*.
Page 237 - RICHARDSON.— THE PROGRESSIVE EUCLID. Books I. and II. With Notes, Exercises, and Deductions. Edited by AT RICHARDSON, MA, Senior Mathematical Master at the Isle of Wight College.
Page 97 - S'-A'B'C' be two triangular pyramids having equivalent bases situated in the same plane, and equal altitudes. To prove that S-ABC =c= S'-A'B'C'. Proof. Divide the altitude into n equal parts, and through the points of division pass planes parallel to the plane of the bases, forming the sections DEF, GHI, etc., D'E'F', G'H'I', etc. In the pyramids S-ABC and S'-A'B'C' inscribe prisms whose upper bases are the sections DEF, GHI, etc., D'E'F', G'H'I', etc.