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Find a common measure, by dividing the greater term by the less, and this divisor by the remainder, and so on, always dividing the last divisor by the last remainder, till nothing remains; the last divisor is the common measure.* 2. Divide both of the...
Arithmetic on the Productive System: Accompanied by a Key and Cubical Blocks - Página 111
por Roswell Chamberlain Smith - 1843 - 306 páginas
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## The North American Arithmetic: Uniting Oral and Written Exercises, in ...

Frederick Emerson - 1833 - 191 páginas
...Divide the greater number by the smaller, then divide the divisor by the remainder; and thus continue dividing the last divisor by the last remainder, till nothing remains. The divisor used last of all, will be the greatest common divisor. 3. Find the greatest common divisor...
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## The Tutor's Assistant: Being a Compendium of Practical Arithmetic, for the ...

Francis Walkingame - 1833
...terms are obtained.* When the object cannot be accomplished by this process, divide the greater term by the less, and that divisor by the remainder, and so on till nothing remains. The last divisor will be the greatest common measure ; by which divide both terms...
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## The North American Arithmetic: for advanced scholars. Part third

Frederick Emerson - 1834 - 288 páginas
...ULE. Divide the greater number by the smaller, and this divisor by the remainder, and thus continue dividing the last divisor by the last remainder, till nothing remains. The divisor last used will be the number required. When the greatest common measure of more than two numbers...
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## The North American Arithmetic: Part Second, Uniting Oral and Written ...

Frederick Emerson - 1832 - 216 páginas
...Divide the greater number by the smaller, then divide the divisor by the remainder; and thus continue dividing the last divisor by the last remainder, till nothing remains. The divisor used last of all, will be he greatest common divisor. 3. Find the greatest common divisor of...
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## A Practical and Theoretical System of Arithmetic: Containing Several New ...

George Willson - 1836 - 192 páginas
...which will dividp *hem, and the fraction will be in its lowest terms.* Or, divide the greater term by the less, and that divisor by the remainder, and so on until nothing remains, then the terms being both divided by the last divisor, will be reduced to the...
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## Daboll's Schoolmaster's Assistant: Improved and Enl. ...

Nathan Daboll - 1837 - 240 páginas
...their lowest terms RULE. 1. Find a common measure, by dividing the greater term by the less, and this' divisor by the remainder, and so on, always dividing...remainder, till nothing remains ; the last divisor is the common measure.* 2. Divide both of the terms of the fraction by the common measure, ^nd the quotients...
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## Daboll's Schoolmaster's Assistant: Improved and Enlarged. Being a Plain ...

Nathan Daboll - 1837 - 247 páginas
...terms. RUJ.K. — 1. Find a common measure, by dividing the greater terra •by the less, and this divisor by the remainder, and so on, always dividing...the last divisor by the last remainder, till nothing romains ; "the lust divisor is the common measure.1'1 2. Divide both of the terme of the fraction by...
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## Treatise on Arithmetic, in Theory and Practice: With an Appendix, Containing ...

James Thomson (LL.D.) - 1837 - 284 páginas
...greater number by the less. (2.) If there be a remainder, divide the less by it ; and thus proceed, always dividing the last divisor by the last remainder, till nothing remains. The divisor Avhich leaves no remainder is the common measure required. If in the operation any divisor...
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## Practical Mercantile Arithmetic: In which the Theory and Practice of ...

Luther Ainsworth - 1837 - 272 páginas
...greatest common measure. Q. What is the RULE for finding the greatest common measure of two numbers ? A. Divide the greater number by the less, and that divisor, by the last remainder, and thus continue to divide the last divisor, by the last remainder, till nothing remains,...
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