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6+61.yı + b2 +....... + br-141, where b, 61, &c., are clear of the surd yı· The corresponding coefficient in F2 (oc) is
b+ b1 zyı + bg z yi + &c. Therefore, b1 (2-1)yı + b2 (z2 — 1) yi + &c. = 0. Since the surds present in this equation are surds occurring in f (P), and f (p) is in a simple form, the coefficients, b1 (z -- 1), 62 (z2 — 1), &c., must (Cor. 1. Def. 9) vanish separately. But, since z is an pth root of unity, distinct from unity, r being a prime number, none of the expressions, 2 — 1, 22 – 1, &c., vanish. Therefore bi, b2 , &c., must all be zero: which is inconsistent with the assumption that the surd yı is present in the coefficient selected. Therefore Fi() is not equal to F(a); and we proved that it has no common measure with F2 (w). Therefore no term in (1) is equal to a term in (2); and all the terms, 01, 02 P2n, are unequal. In the same way
it appears that all the term s, 01 , 02 ......., Þur, are unequal. The terms, 01, 02, ......, Por, thus proved unequal, are the unequal cognate functions of f (p), obtained by giving definite values to the surds in F, [which, from the manner in which F was generated, are necessarily surds occurring in f (p)], and framing the cognate functions without reference to the surd character of these surds. For, in framing the cognate functions, oi , 02 ........
..., Onr ,
all the surds in Fi (), except yı, were considered as definite; and no numerical multipliers (such as 21, 22, &c., in Def. 6) were affixed to them. If F contained all the surds in F1 (x), except yi, our point would be easily established. It may happen, however, that F does not contain all the surds in Fi (x) except yı. Other surds may have disappeared from it, along with yı. Let t be one of these, if there be such : and let its index be. Then, in virtue of the s values that may be given to t, the cognate functions of f (p), taken on a non-recognition of the surd character of those surds alone which appear in F, must include s groups of such terms as φι , φα , Anre
(3) In general, if t, tı, &c., be the surds in Fi (), besides yı, are not in F; and if #1
&c., be the indices of the surds t, ti , &c.,
there will be 881 groups
of such terms as (3). Still further, without having respect to the surds t, tı, &c., there may be (Cor. 5, Prop. VI.: see more particularly the explanation presently to be given) m distinct groups such as (3): only (as has been proved) the nr functions in (3) are the only unequal terms in all the m groups On the whole, the series of cognate functions of f (p), taken on a nonrecognition of the surd character of those surds alone which are present in F, will embrace mnr 8 81 terms, or m s si
....., lines of terms such as (3), of which the following may serve as examples:
ܙ ܕ ܝ ܨ
.......... (4) 0,02
nr' , The first of these lines is (3). The second is a cluster of terms, in addition to the nr terms of the first line, obtained without having respect to t, ti, &c., and being a repetition of the values of the terms in the first line ; for, in the mnr terms, obtained without reference to t, ti , &c., the unequal terms which constitute the series (3) are all repeated (Cor. 5. Prop. VI.) the same number of times. The third line of (4) contains the terms in the first line, transformed by changing t into zıt; z1 being an ath root of unity, distinct from unity. And those in the last line contain the terms of the second line, transformed by a similar change of t into zı t. Now it can be shown that the terms of the third line are equal, in some order, to those of the first, each to each. For, since t, present in F(x), disappears from F, it follows that the continued product of the factors of F, viz. : F. (a), Fa (), &c., remains the same when zit is substituted for t. That is, the factors, -°1, X- .2
...; X — Onr, are the same, taken in some order, with the factors,
-01, Hence the terms in the third line of (4) are, in some order, equal to those in the first line, each to each. In the same way
be proved that all the mnrss, cognate functions above described, are merely repetitions of the values of the functions in (3). Hence the terms in (3) are all the unequal cognate functions of f(p), obtain
ed by giving definite values to the surds in F, and taking the cognate functions without reference to these surds.
Let an equation of the mth degree, whose coefficients are rational functions of a variable p, be, X = 0; X having no rational factors; and let an algebraical root of this equation, in a simple integral form, arranged also so as to satisfy the conditions of Def. 8, be f(p). Take u, a surd in f(p), not a subordinate of any other surd in the function, with the index ; and let the cognate functions of f (P), obtained by successively changing ui , wherever it occurs in f (P) in any of its powers, into 01, 21 Ui, ziu, ........ Zi zı being an nth root of unity, distinct from unity, be, 01 or f (P), 02, 03
Pu: Let Fi (2) denote the continued product of the terms, a — 01, * -o2 , .....
on. The coefficients of the various powers of « in Fi (), made to satisfy the conditions of Def. 8, are (Cor. 3, Prop. VI.) clear of the surd ui; and the terms, oi , 02 ,...
Pn, constitute (Prop. VII.) the series of the unequal cognate functions of f (P), obtained by affixing definite values to all the surds in Fi (3), (which are necessarily surds in f (p)], and taking the cognate functions without reference to the surd character of the surds so made definite. Should Fi (2), which is clear of the surd 41, not have the coefficients of the powers of x rational, let U2 , a surd in Fi (2c), not a subordinate of any other surd in Fı (x), with the indev , be successively replaced by uz, Z2 U2 , Z, U2 .........., 2 U2 ; zz being an rth root of unity, distinct from unity; and, in consequence of these alterations, let F. (x) become successively Fų (v), Fı (x), F1 (x)........., 'F1 (r); the functions which are p1, 02 ..........., Pn, in Fi (x), becoming
in 'F1 (x), and becoming $. &c., in RF1 (2); and so Denote the continued product of the terms, F, (x), °F(x)......., Fi (2), when the result is made to satisfy the conditions of Def. 8, by F2 (.x), which is (Cor. 3. Prop. VI.) an expression clear of the surd U2, and such (Prop. VII.) that the functions, P1, P2 ,......,
#r factors of F: (2) being *—01, X-P2 ,..
......., *—0 ], constitute the series of the unequal cognate functions of fp), obtained by assigning definite values to all the surds which are found in F2 (2), [these being surds of necessity present in f (P)], and taking the cognate functions without reference to the surd character of these surds. In the same manner in which Fi (2) was derived from f (p), and then F, (x) from F1 (x), derive Fs (C) from F2(x), and F. (c) from F: (x), and so on, till an expression F. (c) is reached, in which the coefficients of the powers of x are rational. The expression F. (a) shall be identical with X.
For, if the factors of Fa (x) be, x — 01, X – 02 then, since the coefficients of the powers in x in Fa (ac) are rational, the functions ou , 42, ... ф constitute (Prop. VII.) the entire series
M of the unequal cognate functions of f (p). But the entire series of the unequal cognate functions of f(p) is identical (Cor. 6. Prop. VI.) with the series of the roots of the equation, X = 0). Therefore F. (a) and X are identical.
In the series, in Prop. VIII.,
2-f(p), Fi (m), F2 (x), F. (x) or X, ......... (1) let the factors by whose continued product Fc+1(x) is generated, be,
Fc (x), Fc (), Fc (x), , 'F1(x); .. (2) where F. (2), °F. (), &c., are what Fc (x) becomes, on substituting successively for Y, a surd in Fe(2), not subordinate to any other surd in the function, and having the index , the values z Y, z’Y, &c.; z being an ath root of unity, distinct from unity. Let U be a surd in Fe(x), distinct from Y, and not subordinate to any other surd in F. (2), with the index. Then if the surd U disappear from F (2), o is equal to s, and the surds Y and U are (as we may express it) similarly involved in the function Fc(2): by which we mean, that, when the function is arranged according to Def. 8, whenever one of them appears in the function in any of its powers, it occurs mul.
tiplied by a power of the other ; as, Yo by U^!, y® by UR, Y' by
(4) Η λι =Qs + δι, and so on, subsisting; where h, H, k, K, 9, Q, &c., are whole num. bers, each less than 8 To prevent misunderstanding, we may instance the function,
p( as one in which the two surds p1 and (2 + p)* are similarly involved. For, calling the former Y and the latter U, we have s=o=7, 1=5, 11 = 1, B=3, B1=2, 8=1, and & =3. Consequently equations (3) and (4) become,
5 h 7 k + 3,
h= 79 +2; 5 H=7 K +1,
H=7Q+ 3; where integral values of h, H, &c., less than 7, can be found :
h = 2, k = 1, y = 0,
H=3, K = 2,Q=0. We proceed with the proof of the Proposition Letz, be a goth root of unity, distinct from unity; and when U is changed into z,U, let the terms in (2) become, f.(2), *4.(2), $f.(2), .....
fo(@) ............ (5) Since U disappears from Fc+1 (x), the continued product of the terms in (2) is not affected when we replace U by z U. Therefore
F. (*) x °F.(2) * ... * °Fc (7) = f(x) * *fo (2) * ... *'fo (2). Hence, either Fc (2) is equal to one of the terms in (5), or it has with one of them, as fc (a), a common measure, of less dimensions, as respects t, than Fc (). Suppose, if possible, that F. (2) is not equal to any term in (5); and that L is its H. C. M. with *fc (2). The ex