## The Canadian Journal of Industry, Science and Art, 5. köide |

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Page 136

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

.

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 ,.

Page 137

8 , whenever one of them appears in the function in any of its powers , it

mul . are identical ; k not being zero . Since 8 RESOLUTION OF ALGEBRAICAL

EQUATIONS . 137 Resolution of Algebraical Equations Part II By the Rev ...

8 , whenever one of them appears in the function in any of its powers , it

**occurs**mul . are identical ; k not being zero . Since 8 RESOLUTION OF ALGEBRAICAL

EQUATIONS . 137 Resolution of Algebraical Equations Part II By the Rev ...

Page 146

Therefore , when F . ( x ) is equal to a term in ( 2 ) , whatever be the line of ( 2 ) in

which that term

equation ( 4 ) , we observe that equation ( 7 ) , when n is taken equal to o ...

Therefore , when F . ( x ) is equal to a term in ( 2 ) , whatever be the line of ( 2 ) in

which that term

**occurs**, an equation such as ( 3 ) subsists . In order to establishequation ( 4 ) , we observe that equation ( 7 ) , when n is taken equal to o ...

Page 153

I. must subsist ; all the surds in the equation being surds which

function . Substitute , then , in the function , for Y. , wherever it

powers , its value as furnished by ( 1 ) Prop . I. Then , when the function is

rendered ...

I. must subsist ; all the surds in the equation being surds which

**occur**in thefunction . Substitute , then , in the function , for Y. , wherever it

**occurs**in any of itspowers , its value as furnished by ( 1 ) Prop . I. Then , when the function is

rendered ...

Page 154

8 , be written K ; and substitute for Y , wherever it

its powers , the value furnished by the equation , Y = T * ( K ) art 8 where it will be

observed that the surd Kohas no subordinates which were not subordinates of Y

...

8 , be written K ; and substitute for Y , wherever it

**occurs**in the function in any ofits powers , the value furnished by the equation , Y = T * ( K ) art 8 where it will be

observed that the surd Kohas no subordinates which were not subordinates of Y

...

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Page 127 - I do not know what I may appear to the world ; but to myself I seem to have been only like a boy playing on the seashore, and diverting myself in now and then finding a smoother pebble or a prettier shell than ordinary, whilst the great ocean of truth lay all undiscovered before me.

Page 119 - Refrain from: these men* and let them alone : for if this counsel or this work be of men, it will come to nought : But if it be of God, ye cannot overthrow it...

Page 61 - My substance was not hid from thee, when I was made in secret, and curiously wrought in the lowest parts of the earth.

Page 122 - Lo, these are parts of his ways: but how little a portion is heard of him? but the thunder of his power who can understand?

Page 66 - To give a stronger impulse and a more systematic direction to scientific inquiry, — to promote the intercourse of those who cultivate Science in different parts of the British Empire, with one another, and with foreign philosophers, — to obtain a more general attention to the objects of Science, and a removal of any disadvantages of a public kind which impede its progress.

Page 13 - The specific gravity of a body is its weight compared with the weight of an equal bulk of pure water. In...

Page 192 - A sight most horrible and disgusting broke upon us as we ascended a sand dune overhanging the little dell in which the pound was built. Within a circular fence 120 feet broad, constructed of the trunks of trees, laced with withes together, and braced by outside supports, lay tossed in every conceivable position over two hundred dead buffalo. From old bulls to calves of three months old, animals of every age were huddled together in all the forced attitudes of violent death.

Page 119 - ... been led to the conclusion that those powers of nature which give rise to races and permanent varieties in animals and plants, are the same as those which in much longer periods produce species, and in a still longer series of ages give rise to differences of generic rank. He appears to me to have succeeded by his investigations and reasonings in throwing a flood of light on many classes of phenomena connected with the affinities, geographical distribution, and geological succession of organic...

Page 370 - Therefore I should infer from analogy that probably all the organic beings which have ever lived on this earth, have descended from some one primordial form, into which life was first breathed.

Page 193 - ... climb to the top of the fence, and, with the hunters who have followed closely in the rear of the buffalo, spear or shoot with bows and arrows or fire-arms at the bewildered animals, rapidly becoming frantic with rage and terror, within the narrow limits of the pound.