| Bourdon (M., Louis Pierre Marie) - Algebra - 1831 - 326 pages
...would give rise to any two equations of the second degree with two unknown quantities. An equation with **two unknown quantities is said to be of the second...exponents of the two unknown quantities is equal to 2,** and does not exceed 2. Thus, 3 a;2 — 4x + y3 — xy — 5 ?/ + 6 = 0, 7xy — 4x + y = 0, are equations... | |
| Charles Davies - Algebra - 1835 - 378 pages
...resolved by the aid of equations of the first and second degrees, by introducing unknown auxiliaries. 152. **We will now consider the case in which a problem leads...said to be of the second degree, when it contains** a term in which the sum of the exponents of the two unknown quantities is equal to 2. Thus, a^-r^r+y3—... | |
| Algebra - 1838 - 372 pages
...resolved by the aid of equations of the first and second degrees, by introducing unknown auxiliaries. 152. **We will now consider the case in which a problem leads...quantities is said to be of the second degree, when** the greatest sum of the exponents of the two unknown quantities in any term, is equal to 2. Thus, 33?—... | |
| Bourdon (M., Louis Pierre Marie) - Algebra - 1839 - 368 pages
...resolved by the aid of equations of the first and second degrees, by introducing unknown auxiliaries. 152. **We will now consider the case in which a problem leads...involving two unknown quantities is said to be of the** sci'.oiid degree, when the greatest sum of the exponents of tlie two unknown quantities in any term,... | |
| Charles Davies - Algebra - 1842 - 368 pages
...resolved by the aid of equations of the first and second degrees, by introducing unknown auxiliaries. 152. **We will now consider the case in which a problem leads...quantities is said to be of the second degree, when** the greatest sum of the exponents of the two unknown quantities in any term, is equal to 2. Thus, 3x?—ix+y... | |
| Elias Loomis - Algebra - 1846 - 380 pages
...(186.) On the solution of quadratic equations containing two unknown quantities. An equation containing **two unknown quantities is said to be of the second degree, when it** involves terms in which the sum of the exponents of tJie un/mown quantities is equal to 2, but never... | |
| Elias Loomis - Algebra - 1846 - 376 pages
...(186.) On the solution of quadratic equations containing two unknown quantities. An equation containing **two unknown quantities is said to be of the second degree, when it** involves terms in which the sum of the exponents of the unknown quantities is equal to 2, but never... | |
| Charles William Hackley - Algebra - 1846 - 544 pages
...THE SOLUTION OF QUADRATIC EQUATIONS CONTAINING TWO UNKNOWN QUANTITIES. 189. An equation containing **two unknown quantities is said to be of the second degree when it** involves terms in which the sum of the exponents of the unknown quantities is equal to 2. but never... | |
| Elias Loomis - Algebra - 1855 - 356 pages
...or 60 dollars. aUADRATIC EQUATIONS CONTAINING TWO UNKNOWN dUANTITIES. (186.) An equation containing **two unknown quantities is said to be of the second degree when it** involves terms in which the sum. of the exponents of the unknown quantities is equal to 2, but never... | |
| Elias Loomis - Algebra - 1856 - 280 pages
...15. EQUATIONS OF THE SECOND DEGREE WITH MORE THAN ONE UNKNOWN QUANTITY. (172.) An equation containing **two unknown quantities, is said to be of the second degree when** the greatest sum of the exponents of the unknown quantities in any term is equal to two. Thus, and... | |
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